J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics goes through the six study questions for Unit Six in The Messianic Walk workbook:
1. What comes to your mind when you hear the word “theology”? How important is it going to be, in your Messianic experience, to have a more developed approach to various issues and subjects?
2. What specific areas of Messianic theology have you seen discussed or debated in a fellowship setting? Describe your experience. What do you think needs to be investigated or explored further?
3. What guidelines or methods have you followed, for studying the Bible in the past? How have these methods been useful? What are some immediate areas where you know you need to make improvement?
4. How have different Bible studies been conducted at your Messianic congregation or fellowship? Has the teacher been responsible with the text, or is it clear that various corners have been cut? Elaborate.
5. What do you think the next big phase of Messianic theological and spiritual development is likely to involve?
6. How do you think today’s Messianic Believers should truly learn to be Bereans, in their approach to studying Scripture or investigating various theological issues?
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics reviews a number of familiar, but also not so familiar, topics affecting the future of Messianic theology.
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics goes through a number of important points regarding proper and responsible Bible study, specifically affecting Messianic people.
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics review a number of the significant aspects of today’s Messianic theology. This includes well known discussions and debates, and issues on our immediate horizon.
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics goes through the six study questions for Unit Five in The Messianic Walk workbook:
1. What do you, and/or your family, expect to get out of being a part of a Messianic congregation? Have you fully considered all, or at least most, of the dynamics of what it means to be involved in the restoration of Israel?
2. What might be some of the similarities, but also differences, between a Messianic Jewish congregation, and (a) a Jewish synagogue, (b) an evangelical Protestant church? Speculate if necessary.
3. Are you concerned at the presence of false teachings within the Messianic movement? How might this affect your involvement in a Messianic assembly? (If necessary, describe your experience.)
4. Do you have the perseverance and fortitude to truly see your involvement with the Messianic movement through, to whatever God has intended for it?
5. In your estimation, how important is it for the Body of Messiah to experience unity? Why do you think people have a tendency to divide over what are ultimately minor issues?
6. While Jewish and non-Jewish Believers do have their differences—do you think it is useful for Messianic congregations to focus on differences first, or common faith first? Which approach do you think will encourage unity, mutual honor and respect, and a pooling of gifts and talents?
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics discusses how it is commonly concluded that non-Jewish Believers called by God into today’s Messianic movement, are often thought of as being like Ruth. What does this actually mean in our day? How serious it is?
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics reviews how it can be difficult for many people to recognize that the contemporary Messianic movement is very small, and as such one needs to learn how to sort through various issues that can unnecessarily divide God’s people.
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics reviews how a Messianic congregation or assembly, has various similarities and differences between a Jewish synagogue or a Protestant church.
J.K. McKee of Messianic Apologetics goes through the six study questions for Unit Four in The Messianic Walk workbook:
1. How have you been involved in declaring the good news to your friends and neighbors? Why do you think that Jewish evangelism might be somewhat different than reaching other people groups?
2. Why are some of the standard religious terms, used by contemporary Christianity, rather offensive to Jewish people? Have you ever consciously considered how other people might be turned off to the good news, by a word or term that you have used?
3. What are some of the significant ways that you can reach out to your Jewish friends and neighbors with the good news of Messiah? How much do you understand the Jewish struggle in history? How much do you need to improve your understanding of the Jewish experience?
4. In your own words, summarize the importance of Jewish outreach and evangelism. How important is this to your local assembly? How important is it to you, personally?
5. Are you aware of the various non-Jewish movements, associated with the term “Messianic” in some way? Have you ever encountered them? If so, describe your experience.
6. What do you think might be the major problem involved with the various non-Jewish movements associating as “Messianic” or “Hebrew Roots”? Do you think they are facilitating the legitimate purposes of the Messianic mission? Why or why not?