Showing 1–15 of 15 results.
Students read two “news articles” and evaluate the morality of each by answering a series of questions.
This worksheet challenges students to think about how they can value the dignity of life on a day-to-day basis.
This worksheet challenges students to think about how the teachings about Justice from the Bishops of the World apply to their daily lives.
This worksheet challenges students to think about how the teachings from the Catechism on the fourth commandment apply to their daily lives.
This handout provides a chart for students to list activities that are best to do on Sunday and those that should be saved for other days of the week.
This worksheet helps students to read Scripture passages, answer questions about, and understand the importance of the Transfiguration of Jesus.
This worksheet guides students as they look up Scripture passages that give moral advice.
Everyone knows what it feels like to be on the inside and the outside of a group of people. Fill in the statements below, and then write a prayer to Jesus asking for his help when you are an outsider …
Next to each phrase from the Lord’s Prayer, write another version of the phrase, using more current language or simply putting the words in a different way.
Read the Gospel passages below, and write a summary statement or two about what Jesus tells us about prayer.
Brainstorm personal family issues that are of concern to you as well as any issues that may be troubling your friends. Using the outline below as a guide, write a personal intercessory prayer in the blank space.
Match the events in Jesus’ life outlined below with the articles from the United Nations documents “Universal Declaration of Human Rights” and “United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child,” outlined on the handout “Human Rights” (Document #: TX003012), …
Describe the kind of promises that are made in the following areas, giving several examples for each one.
A worksheet for students to list the places they go to pray to God, listen to God, talk to God, and wait for God.
An exercise that encourages students to reflect on how they are different from others, and how they can respectfully respond to these differences.
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