Body of Christ Lesson Set from 1st Presby Nevada MO

Body of Christ Lesson Set


Scripture
:

1 Corinthians 12:12-20, 27

Life Guiding Verse: All of you together are the body of Christ. Each one of you is a part of that body. 1 Corinthians 12:27

Concepts for the Theme:

  1. The body of Christ is the Church.
  2. Each person in the Church is a part of the body of Christ.
  3. We are each different and serve in different ways, but we are all part of the same Church.
  4. Just like a human body is not complete without all its parts, the church is not complete without all its different people and ministries.


Workshops:

Art: "Godly Play" style story. Children will cooperate in groups of four or less to create posters of the human body. 

Cooking: Children will have specific jobs as their group makes “Body of Christ Biscuits.” (Actually a recipe for "Monkey Bread.") 

Drama: Children will create a "Church Machine" with their bodies 

Video: After viewing a clip from "A Bug's Life" children will discuss how the church is like the bugs working together with specific jobs. 

Misc: Children will go on a scavenger hunt for pieces of a puzzle describing the "parts" (jobs) of our church. When the puzzle is assembled, it is a photo of our church building.

References are listed with individual lesson plans.


About the "I wonder” statements used in Faith Village Lessons

Educational Basis: While some children are eager to answer questions, and answer with confidence, many children feel a lot of pressure to give the “right” answer to questions. Starting the question with “I wonder” leaves the question open-ended. The words suggest that there doesn’t have to be a right answer, but are instead an invitation to think. Children are free to wonder out loud or privately.

Developmental Basis: The youngest children in Faith Village experience story very literally. They may be able to tell you what is pretend and what is “real,” but pretend is still very real to them. I wonder statements invite 4 & 5 year-olds to become a part of the story through their imaginations. The older children can experience story as deep metaphor, and Bible stories, especially, can take on great significance for them. Yet they lack the cognitive skills required to explain the metaphor and it’s meaning. “I wonder” statements help them to connect with their own sense of metaphor in the story, and invite them to find the words they can to describe the impact of the story in their thinking.


References:
Keaton, Mary Margaret, Imagining Faith with Children, Unearthing Seeds of the Gospel in Children’s Stories from Peter Rabbit to Harry Potter. Pauline Books and Media, 2005.
Stewart, Sonja M and Berryman, Jerome W., Young Children and Worship. Westminster John Knox Press, Louisville. 1989.


A lesson by Tanja Rouintree, Faith Village Coordinator, First Presbyterian Church,
Nevada, MO

Original Post

Body of Christ

Art Workshop


Summary of Lesson Activities:

After experiencing the passage as a "Godly Play" style story, children will explore how people in a church work together, as they work in groups to create a poster of a human body.

Objectives for this workshop:

Children will...

  • Experience the passage as "Godly Play" storytelling.
  • Work together to make a poster of a body
  • Discuss what it is like to work together

 


Workshop Preparation:

  • Prepare the Godly play story (first time only)
  • Gather supplies and be familiar with the activity


Supplies List:

  • Markers (1 set for every 2 children)
  • Large poster board (1 for every 4 children)
  • Construction paper
  • Glue
  • Children’s Bible book marked at 1 Corinthians 12


Lesson Plan


Opening:

Greet the children and introduce yourself. (Remember, you are interacting with a different group of students each week who may not know you.) Explain the purpose of this workshop: After we see and hear the story, we will work together on posters.

Introduce the Memory verse: 1 Corinthians 12:27: All of you together are the body of Christ. Each one of you is a part of that body.

Dig:

Do the Scripture Story
(This is a "Godly Play" -style story, developed by the author of this lesson plan. See Stewart, Sonja M and Berryman, Jerome W., Young Children and Worship. Westminster John Knox Press, Louisville. 1989.)

I used a red felt underlay. I constructed a felt body (clothed) with removable parts as described in the story. For the bodies made only of one part, I used clip art body parts arranged in the shape of a body. For the cross at the end I used photos of the children and worked them into the shape of a cross using Adobe Photoshop.

(Show children where the passage is in the Bible)

The story we are going to hear today comes from the Bible, from 1 Corinthians 12

(Unfold the underlay in front of you. Place the large human figure on top of the overlay as you feel the story forming inside you. Begin placing body parts on the figure as you speak)

A person’s body is only one thing, but it has many parts….

Feet and legs and knees…

Hands and arms and elbows…

Eyes, ears, nose mouth…

There are many parts to a body, but all those parts make only one body.

(Sit back and think about it)

Christ’s Church is like that too. We are all different, but we are all baptized into one body through one Spirit, the Holy Spirit.

The parts of a person’s body are all different, but they all work together in ONE body.

The foot might say, “I am not a hand. So I am not part of the body.”

(Remove the foot.)

But saying this would not stop the foot from being a part of the body.

(Bring the foot back)

The ear might say, “I am not an eye. So I am not part of the body.”

(Remove the ear)

But saying this would not make the ear stop being a part of the body.

(Bring the ear back. Bring out the picture of the eye and place beside the head.)

If the whole body were an eye, the body would not be able to hear.

(Bring out the picture of the ear and place it on the other side of the head)

If the whole body were an ear, the body would not be able to smell anything.

(Bring out the pictures of the bodies made up only of noses and hold them up for the children to see.)

If each part of the body were the same part, there would be no body.

(Remove the last 4 pictures.)

Enjoy the body as God designed it. But truly God put the parts in the body, as he wanted them.

Touch different body parts as you speak He made a place for each one of them. And so there are many parts, but only one body.

(Take out the picture of the children in the shape of a cross.)

All of you together are the body of Christ, the church.

(Place the cross in the center of the body.)

Each one of you is a part of Christ’s Body

I wonder…

  • Remember that you do not have to use all the “I wonder” statements—gage your use of these discussion starters according to your students’ needs.
  • Remember that silence is an appropriate response to an “I wonder” statement and to allow silent time for children to wonder with you before answering.
  • Feel free to wonder out loud with the children, but resist the impulse to give the “right” answers. We are all in conversation with scripture. Sometimes the answer is the conversation


I wonder what it feels like to be a part of the body of Christ…
I wonder how I am a part of the body of Christ…
I wonder how it feels to be a foot or an eye or a knee-cap…
I wonder what part of the body you are…
I wonder how our church is like a body…
I wonder if any parts are missing… 

Art Activity:

  • Divide the children into groups of no more than 4
  • Explain that they will be drawing a body & that they will have to work together to decide who will draw which parts of the body.
  • Give each group poster board and plenty of good markers
  • Tell the children they have up to 2 minutes to plan their work. Give them 30 and 15 second warnings.
  • At the end of two minutes (less if they get it worked out before then) tell them to start drawing. They will have 10 minutes (Give 2 and 1 minute warnings).
  • At the end of 10 minutes, have them put away their markers, and gather for discussion.


Possible discussion questions

(Keep your responses open-ended and non-judging. Some of us work better in groups than others.):

  • Did you finish your poster? What is missing? Why?
  • What else would you add? Why?
  • What was it like to work together to draw one picture? Did you have any arguments?
  • Which body parts did you draw? Why?
  • Do you like working together, or would you rather draw a picture by yourself? Why?
  • I wonder how people work together in the church?
  • I wonder how Jesus helps us work together in the church?

Note:

Yes, some little innocent or imp may draw “private parts,” and the rest of the children may giggle. How do we handle it? Here are some suggestions:
Don’t be surprised, angered, or entertained.  Instead, Read to the children 1 Corinthians 12:22-26 (left out to achieve simplicity, not to avoid dealing with private parts) Paul says we take extra care with our “personal parts,” covering them to honor them. Ask how we can take extra care with the private parts. The obvious answer is to put clothes on the part of the body that is exposed (but the children may come up with something more creative). Help cut out a piece of clothing from construction paper to glue on the poster. There is no need to try to explain what the “personal parts” are in the context of the church. This is one of those layers of meaning that will come later (I am still puzzling over it).

Reflection:

Pass out journals pages. Before giving the children their markers or crayons talk about the journal activity. Think of some things you like to do as group. Who do you like to work with? Why?

Help children who are struggling, if they want help.

Closing Prayer–led by the SHEPHERD:
“Dear Jesus, thank you for helping us work together in the church. ...Amen


A lesson by Tanja Rouintree, Faith Village Coordinator, First Presbyterian Church,
Nevada, MO

A representative of Rotation.org reformatted this post to improve readability.

Body of Christ

Cooking Workshop


Objectives for this workshop:

Children will...

  • Learn how church members work together to do the work of Jesus
  • Compare their roles in baking a treat with roles in the church (in a general way)
  • Explore how church members help each other.

Workshop Preparation:

  • Be familiar with the lesson plan, the Bible story and the wondering statements.
  • Gather supplies
  • On the index cards print the words: Separator, Cutter, Dipper, Roller, and Dropper.
  • Come 30 minutes early for your workshop to pre-heat oven, set up supplies and prepare for the activity.
  • Set up 5 stations with wax paper taped down in-between (the island and pass-through may be a good place for this):
    a. Separators: separate the biscuits and put them on the wax paper for the cutters
    b. Cutters: using plastic knives, cutters will cut each biscuit into four wedges and place the wedges on the wax paper for the dippers
    c. Dippers: dip the dough wedges in melted butter and place the butter dipped wedges on the wax paper for the rollers
    d. Rollers: roll the butter-dipped dough wedges in cinnamon sugar and place the dough on the wax paper for the droppers
    e. Droppers: “drop” four dough wedges into each muffin cup

  • Melt butter

  • Combine sugar and cinnamon in a shallow dish or pie pan (1 T sugar and 1/8 t. cinnamon for each biscuit)

  • Grease muffin tins with shortening or spray with cooking spray.

  • Pre-heat oven according to biscuit package.


Supplies:

  • Index cards
  • Markers
  • Wax paper
  • Masking tape
  • Refrigerated biscuit dough (at least one biscuit per child)
  • Plastic knives
  • Butter (about 1 T for every 2 biscuits)
  • Glass measuring cup or other microwave-safe container for melting butter
  • Sugar (about 1 T per biscuit)
  • Cinnamon (about 1/8 t. per biscuit)
  • Shallow dish for cinnamon and sugar
  • Shortening or cooking spray
  • Muffin tins (one or two, depending on number of biscuits you plan to make)
  • Oven mitts or hot pads
  • Sandwich bags
  • Children’s Bible 

 



Lesson Plan


Opening:

Greet the children and introduce yourself. Explain the purpose of this workshop: Today we are going to make “Body of Christ Biscuits”. 

Introduce the Memory verse: 1 Corinthians 12:27: All of you together are the body of Christ. Each one of you is a part of that body.

Dig:

Lesson Activity: (open)

  • Look at a kitchen appliance (not the oven that is heating). Ask the children what parts they notice. Point out that the appliance is one thing with many parts that help it work correctly. When one of the parts is missing or broken, it won’t work correctly.
  • Explain that the church is like that, too. It is one thing, but there are many people who make it “work.”
  • Tell the children that they are going to pretend to be like the church, with its many different parts. The biscuits are like the “work” of the church.
  • Assign duties to the children and explain (show) what they are to do. You may want to start with more at the beginning of the line at first and adjust as necessary. Children who work more slowly can be at the end of the process; children who work more quickly can help them catch up later.
  • Comment on how well they work together.
  • When the children are done preparing the biscuits, put them in the oven and bake according to package directions. Note that one of the ovens gets too hot. Set the timer for less time, and have the shepherd or a helper check frequently.
  • If there is time, have the children help you clean up. Try to save time for reading the passage and discussion.
  • Discussion (no later than 10:07): Discuss how the process went—Did everyone always have something to do? Did you have more than one job? Which job did you like the best? Did you ever feel like you got behind? Did someone help you get caught up? How did that make you feel? Did you help anyone catch up on his or her job?
  • Let the children know they can come back to the kitchen after worship to get a biscuit

Suggested by Wormy:

A Cooperative Body Option:
You might choose to group kids in threes. Blindfold one, Let only one speak and tie their hands loosely behind their back. And the third can only use their LEFT hand and has tape over their mouth. Together, they must make the biscuits.  You can even require them to help each other eat!


Scripture Story 1 Corinthians 12:12-20, 27 (dig)
Prepare the children for the story they will hear:
After Jesus went up to heaven, sometimes people in the first churches got jealous of each other and had arguments about who was greater. The Apostle Paul wrote letters to churches that were fighting among themselves and reminded them that they were supposed to be like Jesus new body, working together to do Jesus’ work. This story comes from a letter from Paul in the Bible, called the first letter to the Corinthians. Listen to the word of God:

3rd - 5th grades: Read from the Children’s Bible.
k - 2nd grades: Read the following, edited for simplicity from the International Children's Bible (modifications in brackets), or underline in light pencil what to read in a children’s Bible

A person’s body is only one thing, but it has many parts. Yes, there are many parts to a body, but all those parts make only one body. Christ is like that too. [We are all different] But we were all baptized into one body through one Spirit [the Holy Spirit]. And we were all made to share in the one Spirit.
And a person’s body has more than one part. It has many parts. The foot might say, “I am not a hand. So I am not part of the body.” But saying this would not stop the foot from being a part of the body. The ear might say, “I am not an eye. So I am not part of the body.” But saying this would not make the ear stop being a part of the body. If the whole body were an eye, the body would not be able to hear. If the whole body were an ear, the body would not be able to smell anything. If each part of the body were the same part, there would be no body. But truly God put the parts in the body as he wanted them. He made a place for each one of them. And so there are many parts, but only one body.

All of you together are the body of Christ. Each one of you is a part of that body.

Discuss:

I wonder what is the body of Christ…
I wonder what it feels like to be a part of the body of Christ…
I wonder how I am a part of the body of Christ…
I wonder how our church is like a body…
I wonder how it feels to be a foot or an eye or a kneecap…
I wonder what part of the body you are…
I wonder how the parts of the church body help each other…
I wonder if any parts of the church body are missing or need help…

Reflection time:

Think of a time when you worked with someone on a project. Did they need help? Did you need help?

Closing Prayer–led by the SHEPHERD

Let the biscuits cool during worship and provide sandwich bags for the children to put one in to carry it home.

Clean up completely, washing and returning all items to the places where you found them.
Help children who are struggling, if they want help. Warn the class when they have just one minute left.

Closing Prayer–led by the SHEPHERD:
“Dear Jesus, thank you for giving each of us jobs to do in the church. ...Amen


Lesson adapted from: State Street UMC Body of Christ Cooking Workshop by First Presbyterian
Nevada, MO

A representative of Rotation.org reformatted this post to improve readability.

Body of Christ

Drama Workshop


Summary of Lesson Activities:

Children will create a “Church Machine” with their bodies, acting out the work of the church.

Objectives for this workshop:

Children will...

  • Understand that the Church, as the Body of Christ, is for doing Christ’s work
  • Compare body parts with machine parts working together
  • Explore how the church works together to do Christ’s work

Workshop Preparation:

  • Be familiar with the lesson plan, the Bible story and the wondering statements.


Supplies:

  • Children’s Bible
  • Chart paper or poster board


References: Ritz, Randy L. Act it Out! 20 Terrific Techniques for Teaching Any Bible Story. Standard Publishing, Cincinnati, Ohio. 1999



Lesson Plan


Opening:

Greet the children and introduce yourself. (Remember, you are interacting with a different group of students each week who may not know you.)

Explain the purpose of this workshop: Today we are going to create a “Church Machine” with our bodies.

9:47 Memory verse

Our memory verse is from 1 Corinthians 12:27: All of you together are the body of Christ. Each one of you is a part of that body.

Dig:

9:50 Scripture Story 1 Corinthians 12:12-20, 27

Prepare the children for the story they will hear:
After Jesus went up to heaven, sometimes people in the first churches got jealous of each other and had arguments about who was greater. The Apostle Paul wrote letters to churches that were fighting among themselves and reminded them that they were supposed to be like Jesus new body, working together to do Jesus’ work. This story comes from a letter from Paul in the Bible, called the first letter to the Corinthians. Listen to the word of God:

Older Children: Read from the Children’s Bible.
Younger Children: Read the following, edited for simplicity or underline in light pencil what to read in a children’s Bible

quote:
A person’s body is only one thing, but it has many parts. Yes, there are many parts to a body, but all those parts make only one body. Christ is like that too. [We are all different] But we were all baptized into one body through one Spirit [the Holy Spirit]. And we were all made to share in the one Spirit.
And a person’s body has more than one part. It has many parts. The foot might say, “I am not a hand. So I am not part of the body.” But saying this would not stop the foot from being a part of the body. The ear might say, “I am not an eye. So I am not part of the body.” But saying this would not make the ear stop being a part of the body. If the whole body were an eye, the body would not be able to hear. If the whole body were an ear, the body would not be able to smell anything. If each part of the body were the same part, there would be no body. But truly God put the parts in the body as he wanted them. He made a place for each one of them. And so there are many parts, but only one body.

27All of you together are the body of Christ. Each one of you is a part of that body.

I wonder…

  • Remember that you do not have to use all the “I wonder” statements—gauge your use of these discussion starters according to your students’ needs.
  • Remember that silence is an appropriate response to an “I wonder” statement and to allow silent time for children to wonder with you before answering.
  • Feel free to wonder out loud with the children, but resist the impulse to give the “right” answers. We are all in conversation with scripture. Sometimes the answer is the conversation.


I wonder what is the body of Christ…
I wonder what it feels like to be a part of the body of Christ…
I wonder how I am a part of the body of Christ…
I wonder how it feels to be a foot or an eye or a kneecap…
I wonder what part of the body you are…
I wonder how our church is like a body…
I wonder how people in our church work together…
I wonder if any parts are missing or need help…

Lesson Activity: "The Church Machine"
(Note: When I observed this workshop, the leader missed the point that the kids were supposed to work in concert as one machine with different parts. She had them acting as individual machines.)

  • Ask the children to name some machines and what the machines do.
  • Tell the children that they will make a “machine” that does the work of the church.
  • If it hasn’t come up in discussion already, guide the children to think of the church as Christ’s body because the church does Christ’s work. Christ is the head, telling the church, his body, what to do.
  • Ask the children to name some of the things that Christ has told the church to do. (Examples: feed the poor, visit the sick, love your neighbor, pray, tell others about Jesus)
  • Get the children to give specific examples (e.g.: hand out food, give money, rake leaves, kneel in prayer, invite someone to church) and list them on the chart paper.
  • Each child will need to pick an action (with or without sound effects) to repeat in the church machine.
  • Form one large circle. Chose a child to come to the center of the circle and begin his or her action.
  • When the first child has established a rhythm (after a few seconds), have another child join the machine, getting “in rhythm” with the first child. Continue adding parts until all the children (and workshop leader and shepherd, if necessary) are a part of the machine.
  • Let the machine run 1-2 minutes.
  • Talk about the machine—How well did it work? Did the parts work together? Did anything “break down?” How could the machine be “fixed?” I wonder how the Church is like our machine…
  • If time and interest permit, create another machine with new actions & discuss it, or go on to the journaling activity.


Reflection:

Pass out journals pages. Before giving the children their markers or crayons talk about the journal activity. What does your family do to help with the work of the Church? How do you help?

Closing Prayer–led by the SHEPHERD:
“Dear Jesus, thank you for giving each of us jobs to do in the church. ...Amen


A lesson from First Presbyterian Church
Nevada, MO

A representative of Rotation.org reformatted this post to improve readability.

Body of Christ

Video Workshop


Summary of Lesson Activities:

Children will see what can be accomplished when people (or bugs) work together in a clip from “A Bug’s Life.”

Objectives for this workshop:

Children will...

  • Examine the way the characters in the movie clip work together to achieve a common purpose
  • Explore challenges faced by the characters in the movie clip
  • Compare the ant colony to the Church

 


Workshop Preparation:

  • Be familiar with the lesson plan, the Bible story and the wondering statements.
  • Watch the video clips and be prepared for discussion stops
  • Arrive at church early enough to cue the video to the starting place for the clip.


Supplies:

  • Children’s Bible
  • Video “A Bug’s Life”


Lesson Plan


Opening:

Greet the children and introduce yourself. (Remember, you are interacting with a different group of students each week who may not know you.)

Explain the purpose of this workshop: Today we are going to see a clip from the movie, “A Bug’s Life.”

9:47 Memory verse

Our memory verse is from 1 Corinthians 12:27: All of you together are the body of Christ. Each one of you is a part of that body.

9:50 Scripture Story 1 Corinthians 12:12-20, 27, from the International Children's Bible

Dig:

Prepare the children for the story they will hear:

After Jesus went up to heaven, sometimes people in the first churches got jealous of each other and had arguments about who was greater. The Apostle Paul wrote letters to churches that were fighting among themselves and reminded them that they were supposed to be like Jesus' new body, working together to do Jesus’ work. This story comes from the Bible in a letter from Paul called the first letter to the Corinthians. Listen to the word of God:

Older Children: Read from the Children’s Bible.
Younger Children: Read the following, edited for simplicity or underline in light pencil what to read in a children’s Bible

quote:
A person’s body is only one thing, but it has many parts. Yes, there are many parts to a body, but all those parts make only one body. Christ is like that too. [We are all different] But we were all baptized into one body through one Spirit [the Holy Spirit]. And we were all made to share in the one Spirit.And a person’s body has more than one part. It has many parts. The foot might say, “I am not a hand. So I am not part of the body.” But saying this would not stop the foot from being a part of the body. The ear might say, “I am not an eye. So I am not part of the body.” But saying this would not make the ear stop being a part of the body. If the whole body were an eye, the body would not be able to hear. If the whole body were an ear, the body would not be able to smell anything. If each part of the body were the same part, there would be no body. But truly God put the parts in the body as he wanted them. He made a place for each one of them. And so there are many parts, but only one body.

All of you together are the body of Christ. Each one of you is a part of that body.



I wonder…

  • Remember that you do not have to use all the “I wonder” statements—gage your use of these discussion starters according to your students’ needs.
  • Remember that silence is an appropriate response to an “I wonder” statement and to allow silent time for children to wonder with you before answering.
  • Feel free to wonder out loud with the children, but resist the impulse to give the “right” answers. We are all in conversation with scripture. Sometimes the answer is the conversation.


I wonder what is the body of Christ…
I wonder what it feels like to be a part of the body of Christ…
I wonder how I am a part of the body of Christ…
I wonder how it feels to be a foot or an eye or a kneecap…
I wonder what part of the body you are…
I wonder how our church is like a body…
I wonder how people in our church work together…
I wonder if any parts are missing or need help…

10:00 Movie Clip: A Bug’s Life
Fast-forward the tape to 55:20.

We are going to see a clip from near the end of “A Bug’s Life.” In this clip, a colony of ants with the help of a group of circus bugs are working to build a bird to scare away a mean gang of grasshoppers.

START at 55:20 where Flick is telling the “circus bugs” about the plan to build a bird
STOP at 56:45 where Flick and the princess are lifting an acorn together.

What different jobs have you noticed as the ants and circus bugs have worked together to build the bird?

RESTART THE VIDEO
STOP at 57:11 where the Lady Bug juggles dewdrops

I wonder why these bugs aren’t working on the bird? (FYI: The lady bug broke his leg rescuing “Dot,” one of the little ants.)
I wonder how the little ants are helping?

RESTART the video
STOP AT 59:40 where everyone is cheering.

What other jobs did you see the bugs doing as the bird was finished and hoisted up into the tree?
I wonder how the bugs felt to work on a big important project like that…
I wonder if any of the bugs complained about the work…
I wonder if any of the bugs felt left out…

FAST FORWARD to 1:17:44

In the next clip, the grasshoppers have come and they are going to kill the queen. Notice the way the bugs work together now.

START the tape
STOP at 1:19:15 where some ants notice the line of little ants going up to the tree where the bird is.

How were the “circus bugs” helping with the plan?

RESTART the tape
STOP at 1:21:36 when the stone gets stuck

What went wrong with the bird?
I wonder what the ants will do?

RESTART the tape
STOP at 1:22:40

It worked! The “bird” scared the grasshoppers, but in the end, it was the ants themselves that made the grasshoppers leave.

What did the ants do when the stone got stuck?
I wonder how the two little ants felt when the stone got stuck…
I wonder how it feels to work together on something big and important…
I wonder how the ant colony is like the Church…

Reflection:

Imagine our church as an ant colony.
What are we working on? How do we all work together? What is your job?

Help children who are struggling, if they want help. Warn the class when they have just one minute left.

10:28 Closing Prayer–led by the SHEPHERD

“Dear Jesus, thank you for helping us work together in the church. ...Amen


References:
Pixar, “A Bug’s Life.” Disney, 1997. https://www.rotation.org/topic...9#295011598215952909


A lesson from First Presbyterian Church
Nevada, MO

A representative of Rotation.org reformatted this post to improve readability.

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