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The Greatest Commandment

A lesson set from Trinity United Church of Christ, Pottstown, PA

Summary of Lessons in this Set:

Computer (Fishermen's.Net): Look at the law and the Great Commandment through our memory verse (Cal & Marty software).

Cooking (Loaves and Fishes Café): Children will make a recipe missing one of the ingredients. Question: What does it mean to love God with ALL your heart, soul, strength, and mind?

Video (Mountaintop Movies): Children will watch a video of our mission in Ecuador and possibly VHC video. Focus: What does it mean to love your neighbor as yourself?

Drama/Puppet (Moved by the Spirit): Situations using puppets. Does this person love God? Neighbor? Self?

Note: a printable version of this lesson set, with some updates, can be found at the end of this lesson set found here.

Luke 10:27 (Matthew 22:37-40; Mark 12:30-31)

Memory Verse
“You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your strength, and with all your mind; and your neighbor as yourself.” – Luke 10:2

Bible Background

This passage, which appears in both Mark and Luke, is set in the context of a scholarly debate about the law. In Matthew and Mark it is Jesus who answers the scribe’s question “what commandment is the first of all?” (Mark 12:29, Matthew 22:36) Matthew adds that the second is like the first commandment, linking love of neighbor to love of God. (Matthew 22:39) and in saying “on these two commandments hang all the law and the prophets.” (22:40) In Luke, a lawyer asks Jesus what he must do to have eternal life and Jesus responds by asking the lawyer what the law says. The lawyer answers with the Great Commandment, to which Jesus replies “You have given the right answer; do this, and you will live.” The lawyer then asks “who is my neighbor?” and Jesus responds with the parable of the Good Samaritan, which the children will learn in our next rotation.

The Great Commandment is not a new teaching by Jesus. The first part “Love the Lord your God…” is found in Deuteronomy 6:4, where it is part of a general introduction of the law and a commandment to teach it to your children. The implication is that the way you love God with all your heart, soul, strength, and mind is by following the law. The question for us is do we equate love of God with adherence to the law, or do we understand love of God as being expressed in other ways?

The second part, “love your neighbor as yourself,” is found in Leviticus 19:18. Note, however that in the Leviticus story the commandment is clearly about “your people.” It is Jesus, in the parable of the Good Samaritan which follows, who broadens the commandment to include all people, not just those in your own sect. The debate of how to interpret the term “neighbor” is not unique to the gospels. It was a common debate within Judaism, as was the summary of the law with these two commandments. Jesus is not so much saying anything new as he is saying what side of this great debate he agrees with.

Teaching this Story to Kids

Law -- what is the law? Having a good understanding of what the law was in Jesus’ day helps us understand this great commandment in historical perspective. Law covered a great deal more in Jesus’ day than it does in ours. Help children understand how sometimes the Biblical word “law” means the same thing as modern “law” and sometimes means the same thing as “rules.”

Love God – The command to love God with heart, soul, strength, and mind sounds a little repetitious, and it is. But the message is clear – we must love God with everything we have, with every fiber of our being. We must love God more than we love anything or anyone else. That’s a tall order.

Love Neighbor – This will be expanded upon in the next rotation of the Good Samaritan, but the point needs to be made here as well. Who is my neighbor? What does it mean to love one’s neighbor? There is a tendency to broaden this definition to include people very far away (i.e. foreign missions), but bringing it close to home is important for children, too. After all, it’s easy to say we “love” the people in our mission communities in Ecuador, a lot harder to love our siblings and the kid who teases us on the playground. The key is to teach kids that this is a “both/and” proposition, not “either/or.”

Love Self – A lot of attention has been paid in recent years that love of others and love of self are interconnected. While some of this sounds like psychobabble, and some of it sounds like an excuse to put “me first” (not the intent of the scripture by any means) there is a certain truth that a person who has no self-esteem or self-worth finds it very hard to enter into relationships that are truly loving.

Last edited by Luanne Payne
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The Great Commandment

Computer Workshop

Summary of Lesson Activities:

Uses the Cal & Marty Scripture Memory game.

This software program is now available FREE OF CHARGE to supporting members.  Learn more here!

Lesson Objectives:

  1. Children will recognize that the term “law” applies to a wide range of rules.
  2. Children will compare the Great Commandment to the list of rules.
  3. Children will memorize the Great Commandment.
  4. Children will understand that the Great Commandment is "what God wants from them."

Supplies List:

  • Cal & Marty (Sunday Software)
  • Worksheets
  • Bibles

Leader Preparation:

  • Read the scripture ahead of time.
  • Gather the materials.
  • Explore the software.


Opening-Welcome and Lesson Introduction:

Find, read, and discuss the Great Commandment.
Ask children if they can remember any other commandments. Teach them that the Great Commandment is a summary of all other commandments.

Ask why God is a law giver, and why people need rules.

Dig-Main Content and Reflection:

Now turn to the Great Commandment using Cal and Marty’s Scripture Memory Game CD.

Software Summary

Cal and Marty’s Scripture Memory Game CD (Sunday Software)– See how quickly kids can put the memory verse in order.

>> For older children, it is strongly recommended that you let them edit-in the verse into the game. They like doing that and it becomes part of their memorization process.

Have them also create the 3 question quiz that can go along with their verse. After creating this, let them test their memory verse game, then switch computers and have them take another team's Great Commandment game in Cal & Marty and answer the other team's questions that will appear on the screen.

Challenge them to see who can unscramble the verse the fastest. After everyone is done, if you have two or more computers running Cal & Marty, have a "head to head" contest between the computers to see which team can get the verse correctly assembled the fastest.

>> Younger children can type the letters even if they can't read, and can identify the correct words to put in the correct order IF you help them.

The following worksheet should be used AFTER memorizing the scripture at the computer...

Worksheet: Understanding the Law

Some of the laws found in the Pentateuch sound very strange to us and we can’t imagine having to follow that set of rules. Others seem to make a lot of sense, even thousands of years after they were written. Which ones make sense to you? Which ones seem kind of kooky?

Laws that make sense                    Laws that seem strange

What rules/laws do you have to follow that make sense? What rules/laws do you have to follow that seem kind of kooky? Reasons for the law: Scholars could come up with about a zillion reasons for the law. Here are a few.
Write down a "law" that we have for each category:

1.      To help people get along:

2.      To help nations not take each other's land:

3.      To make sure that worship is respectful and orderly

4.      To keep our lives focused on God

5.      To help people in unfortunate situations

6.      To establish an order/hierarchy for the nation

Do you think Jesus thought all these reasons were equally important?

Which types of law seem to fit with the great commandment?

Which don’t seem to fit with the great commandment?

What does the Great Commandment tell you about rules/laws 
you have in your life?


End with a prayer.

A lesson posted by Lisa Martin from: Trinity United Church of Christ
Pottstown, PA

A representative of reformatted this post to improve readability.

Last edited by Luanne Payne

The Great Commandment

Cooking Workshop

Summary of Lesson Activities:
Children will be making a recipe without all the ingredients, which leads to a discussion about loving God with ALL your heart, soul, and mind.

Outcome Objectives:

  1. Children will learn that the Great Commandment requires us to love God with all our being.
  2. Children will discuss what it might be to love God only in part.
  3. Children will increase their retention and understanding of this rotation’s memory verse.


Supplies Needed:

  • Ingredients for a recipe, such as chocolate chip cookies. One ingredient, such as chocolate chips, should be put away in a cabinet to make the point of the story.
  • Also bring milk for eating in class and bags for children to take baked cookies home with them.
  • Bowls, spoons, baking sheets, measuring cups & spoons, etc.

Advance Preparation:

  • Assemble the ingredients. You may want to pre-measure some ingredients and have them set in bowls to leave you more time for the lesson and baking.
  • Make out recipe cards.
  • Hide chocolate chips (or other ingredient)
  • Paper easel – you may want to write cookie ingredients on one page and the words “heart soul strength mind” on another page.




Opening-Welcome and Lesson Introduction:

Explain that you will be making chocolate chip cookies. Have children read down the recipe, taking turns mixing in ingredients. When it comes time for the chocolate chips, wait for the children to ask you for the chips.

Ask: Do you think we really need the chips to make the cookies? What would happen if we left out the chips – would we still have chocolate chip cookies?

Form one or two cookies without chips, then “find” the ingredient and add them to the mixture. Bake as directed. Clean up.

Dig-Main Content and Reflection:

While the cookies are baking discuss:

Let’s think what different ingredients do for cookies (you could write these on the easel). Encourage children to imagine what cookies without each ingredient would be like.
Salt, baking soda, baking powder – leavening, causes cookies to rise a little.
Flour – “meat” of the cookie, holds it together.
Egg – “glues” cookie together – otherwise it would be crumbly like a pie crust.
Sugar – taste, color
Butter or margarine – separates the gluten of the flour; fat makes it crisp & adds flavor
Chocolate chips / vanilla – taste

Say: Actually, the chocolate chips and vanilla are the only things you could leave out and have anything that looked like a cookie. Even if we cut some of our ingredients in half, it would make them taste or look weird.

Flip the chart to a page and label it with the four words from our memory verse: heart, soul, mind, strength in four sections of the page. Ask: What would it look like if we only loved God with half of our heart? What would happen if other things got a bigger part of our heart than God? (write answers below the word; repeat the questions for the other three words.)

Life Application:

Take out cookies.
Say: We have all these delicious cookies. What are some things we could do with these cookies to show God our love? (we could say a thanks prayer, share with others, sell them and use the money for charity, etc.) Let the children decide what to do next.
Say: What other things could you say and do this week to show your love for God?


Close with a prayer blessing the food and/or a general prayer of parting.

A lesson posted by Lisa Martin from: Trinity Church of Christ

Pottstown, PA


A representative of reformatted this post to improve readability.


Last edited by Lesson Forma-teer

The Great Commandment

Movie Workshop

Summary of Lesson Activities:
Children will be looking at two videos about mission work we are involved with at Trinity Church. The first is a video of a sheep project in Ecuador through FEDICE, the same church agency we sponsor in Ecuador. The second is a video put out by Volunteer Home Care to recruit volunteers.


NOTE:  Substitute a mission video from a project your own church supports.


  1. Children will see ways that Trinity is reaching out in missions at home and abroad and be able to communicate that to their families.
  2. Children will understand mission work in the context of the Great Commandment.
  3. Children will determine ways that they can exercise love of neighbor personally.


Supplies Needed:

  • Videos
  • “movie reel” paper,
  • pens, markers, etc.

Advance Preparation:

  • Find out about Trinity’s involvement in Ecuador and in VHC, or find other church members who can speak to these ministries so that children’s questions can be answered.
  • Gather the materials.
  • Read the scripture ahead of time.




Opening-Welcome and Lesson Activities:

Using your Bibles, read together the Great Commandment.
Ask children what a neighbor is?
Ask the children what it means to love one’s neighbor? Can they give examples?

Dig-Main Content and Reflection:


Movie Summary:
The Sheep Project is an amateur video with some voice over and lasts about 25 minutes. We recommend viewing it ahead of time and finding a section that really speaks to you

The VHC video is what they use to recruit volunteers. Again, you don’t need to show the entire video, just enough to give a clear idea of what type of work VHC does in the community.

Watch the clips of the two videos. Don’t be afraid to stop the video in the middle and ask children to report on what they see – it will help hold their interest. Ecuador will probably hold their interest longer than VHC

After each video ask these, or other similar questions:

  • What was the most important thing you noticed in these videos?
  • Are these people literally our next door neighbors?
  • How does the church define the word “neighbor?”
  • How were the people in these videos helping their neighbor?
  • How does it make you feel to know that your church is involved in these ministries?

Life Application  -- "The World's Greatest Missionary Movie"

Ask children to write and present a "MOVIE PROPOSAL TO A MAJOR STUDIO" about a movie they would make about their LIFE STORY AS THE WORLD'S GREATEST MISSIONARY.   Include the things they would do, dangers they would face, problems they would like to solve, and people they would help.  What actor would play you?  How would Jesus be part of the film? 



End with a prayer.


A lesson posted by Lisa Martin from Trinity United Church of Christ

Pottstown, PA


A representative of reformatted this post to improve readability.




Last edited by Lesson Forma-teer

The Great Commandment

Drama/Puppet Workshop

Summary of Lesson Activities:
Children will prepare very short dramas using puppets in which the puppet characters are failing to love God, neighbor, or self.

Lesson Objectives:

  1. Children will be able to find the Great Commandment in the three synoptic gospels.
  2. Children will be able to identify the three “loves” of the Great Commandment – God, neighbor, self.
  3. Children will apply the Great Commandment to a number of modern social situations.


Supplies Needed:

  • Notecards
  • Bibles
  • Puppets
  • Puppet “stage” (i.e. table covered with a cloth)
  • Scripts

We have seven puppets, two grandparents, two kids, two homemade kids or parents, and a biblically clothed male, who for the purpose of this lesson is Jesus.

Advance Preparation:

  • Assemble puppets, prepare “stage” and copy scripts.
  • Decide if you will be using scripts as written, scripts to give the kids suggestions, or situations only.
  • Write the following scriptures references on five different note cards. Luke 10:27; Matthew 22:37-40; Mark 12:30-31; Deuteronomy 6:4; Leviticus 19:18



Opening-Welcome and Lesson Introduction:

A Quick Game: Lay out Bibles and place the five note cards face down. Tell the children that when you give the signal, they are to turn over their note card and look up the verse in their Bibles as quickly as possible. Tell them if they find the “Great Commandment” or any part of it they are supposed to point to the verse and raise their hand. (All five verses contain the great commandment, or part of it, so all children should be raising their hands.) Have each group read what is written in their verse.

Does it surprise you that the Great Commandment appears so many times in the Bible? Explain that in today’s lesson, you will be thinking about the Great Commandment as it might apply to some real life situations.

Dig-Main Content and Reflection:

Using the scripts attached below, children will act out the situation on the script.


At the end of each script, the Jesus puppet quotes the Great Commandment and says “what part of this Great Commandment do you think (characters) need to listen to – love of God, love of neighbor, or love of self?” and “What would you tell them to do next?”

    Script                       Subject                       Love
   --------                     ---------                  ------
Leaf Raking Company    Love of Money              God
My Little Brother           Fighting with siblings   neighbor
Everybody’s Doing It      Peer pressure             self
Too Tired                           Spiritual Disciplines    God
                                  (lack of)
All Around the World Helping people in far neighbor away places You’re Important, Too Take care of your self own needs

These scripts are very short, just a few lines. After you have worked through them once and answered Jesus’ question, you can move onto the life application. If the skits take longer than expected, just pick three. You only need two or three students per script – students can operate up to two puppets each.

There are several possible ways to do these skits, which require different amounts of time, creativity, and reading ability. Choose the level which will work best for your group.

(1) Give children the scenario, but let them come up with the dialogue.
(2) Give the children the script and have them read through it, or read through it together. For the performance, however, don’t read the script word for word, but let them develop their own dialogue.
(3) Have the children read the scripts word for word as they act out the drama.
(4) You and another adult read the scripts, while the children do the actions with the puppets.

Encourage children to give their puppets expression – how would you show confusion? Surprise? Fear?

Take turns sharing the puppet performances. Encourage the audience to answer Jesus’ questions at the end of each skit.

Life Application:

  • Which of these stories sound like something you’ve faced?
  • Does knowing the Great Commandment make it easier or harder in those situations?
  • Sit in a circle with students and ask them to think of other situations that they could make into a puppet show. Hand out puppets to anyone who would like to try.

Adjustments for age levels and abilities:

Early readers may have a harder time reading scripts. Consider bringing in youth or adults to act out one or more of the puppet plays, then giving the children the situations and letting them ad lib their own story line. Alternative is to read the script yourself, and simply have the children act as puppeteers.

If you have extra time…
Make more of a production out of one of the children’s situations, or one of the scripts.

If time runs short…
There are two scripts on each of the commandments. You only need three. Also, there may be one area (God, neighbor, self) that doesn’t need to be emphasized as much.

Be creative
There might be other Great Commandment issues that you would like to see the children tackle. Feel free to write your own scripts or situations, or encourage the children to come up with some of their own.



End with a prayer.


The Scripts:

Script: Leaf Raking Company

Jack: (raking leaves) I really love the fall.
Jill: (also raking) I do, too.
Jack: Yeah, it’s so pretty this time of year. Beautiful colors on the trees. The air is cool, but not freezing, the smell and crunch of…
Jill: All the money.
Jack: Yeah, the… huh? What do you mean the smell and crunch of money?
Jill: I make a lot of money raking leaves in the fall.
Jack: Really? Wow, I never thought of doing that. I guess that would be a good idea.
Jill: It’s great. And I want to rake in as much as I can (nudging Jack) – rake it in…get it:
Jack: Yeah, I get it.
Jill: I love all the money I make. Money is great. Money is power. If you have money you can do anything. If you have money people respect you. There is nothing more important than money! Hey, I have an idea! Let’s start our own leaf raking company. Think of the possibilities.
Jack: I just like raking leaves.

Jesus: (to audience) Hmmm, an interesting story. What does it seem like Jill loves more than anything? (wait for answers)
Jesus: What part of this Great Commandment do you think Jill needs to listen to – love of God, love of neighbor, or love of self?” (wait for answers from the children
Jesus: What would you tell them to do next?

Script: My Little Brother

Tonya: (pretending to roll dice for Trivia game) A six.
Alice: (reading Trivia card) What river is mentioned more than any other in the Bible?
Billy: I wanna play, I wanna play.
Tonya: No, Billy, go away. This game is for big kids.
Alice: It’s okay, we could make his questions true or false.
Tonya: No, let him do something else.
Billy: I wanna play. Tonya won’t let me play. Mommy! (he runs away)
Tonya: The river Jordan.
Alice: Right. (puts card away) You know, it would be okay to let your brother play.
Tonya: He’s such a pest, I can’t stand him. (rolls dice) Three. For the yellow wedgie.
Billy: (enters) Mommy says you have to let me play with you.
Tonya: Get out of here you little stinker.
Billy: Mommy said.
Tonya: You’re in the way. GET OUT! (shoves Billy)
Billy: (starts to throw a temper tantrum and knocks over game) I don’t like Tonya. I don’t like your stinky game.
Tonya: MOM! Billy’s ruining everything!
Billy: (starts to cry and stomps off)
Tonya: (fixes gameboard and sits down next to Alice)
Alice: (reading from card) Okay, for the yellow wedge. What is the Great Commandment?

Jesus: (to audience) Hmmm, do you know the Great Commandment? (wait for answers)
Jesus: What part of this Great Commandment do you think Tonya needs to listen to – love of God, love of neighbor, or love of self?” (wait for answers from the children
Jesus: What would you tell Tonya and Billy to do next?

Script: Everybody’s Doing It

Chris: Hey, Davy, good to see you dude.
Davy: What are you doing?
Amy: We’re making our own skateboard park.
Chris: What’ya think?
Davy: Wow.
Chris: You start up here, then you go down the hill on these boards, and when you get to the bottom there’s some old sheet metal that curls up, sort of like a half tube.
Amy: And after you flip over that, you land on the bridge railing and go over the river.
Chris: It’s awesome.
Amy: You gotta try it.
Davy: I don’t know. My mom doesn’t like me doing crazy stuff on the skateboard.
Chris: It’s not crazy, it’s fun.
Davy: And I don’t even have my helmet.
Amy: Everyone’s doing it.
Chris: Just give it a try.
Amy: If you don’t like it, you don’t have to try it again.
Chris: What, you think you’re too good for us?
Davy: It’s not that. Well…

Jesus: (to audience) Hmmm, it looks like Davy’s friends really want him to be part of the group. What part of this Great Commandment do you think Davy needs to think about – love of God, love of neighbor, or love of self?” (wait for answers from the children)
Jesus: If Davy doesn’t love himself, that is, take care of his own safety, will he have the chance to love his neighbor? (wait for answers) Why not?
Jesus: When else might it be important to “love yourself?”

Script: Too Tired

Terry: (stretch yawn, turns on TV and sits down) Let’s see what’s on TV.
Steve: (enters) Hey, turn that off, it’s time for church.
Terry: Church? I don’t think I’m going. I have a lot of homework to do.
Steve: (looks at TV) Homework? Since when do teachers assign WWF?
Terry: (turns off TV) That? Oh, I was just relaxing a bit before I started my homework.
Steve: You missed last week, too.
Terry: I had a soccer tournament.
Steve: Going to church is important. Don’t you love God?
Terry: Yeah, I love God. God knows that. I don’t have to PROVE it to anyone. Besides, there are other ways to show God I love him.
Steve: Like what?
Terry: Like saying my prayers and reading my Bible.
Steve: Did you say your prayers last night?
Terry: Not LAST night, I was too tired when I got home. But usually.
Steve: And exactly WHERE is your Bible?
Terry: Right by my bed.
Steve: (shakes his head slowly)
Terry: What?
Steve: It’s on top of the dryer in the laundry room!
Terry: How’d it get there?
Steve: I don’t know but it’s been sitting there for over a month!
Terry: (yawns, stretches, turns on the TV) Okay. I’ll go get it later. What time will you be home?

Jesus: (to audience) Hmmm, it looks like Terry’s going to watch his/her TV show. What part of this Great Commandment do you think Terry needs to think about – love of God, love of neighbor, or love of self?” (wait for answers from the children)
Jesus: What do you think of Terry’s statement “I don’t have to PROVE <that I love God> to anyone? (wait for answers)
Jesus: What would you tell Terry?

Script: All Around the World

Paul: (busy packing a box)
Rita: What are you packing?
Paul: Crayons, paper, pencils, shampoo, soap, hairbrush, toothbrush, and toothpaste.
Rita: That’s a weird combination.
Paul: It’s for my church’s mission partners in Ecuador. These are the things they said the kids needed, so I’m packing up a box for them.
Rita: Why are you sending things to kids in Ecuador?
Paul: Because they need it?
Rita: Aren’t there kids in our own town who need help?
Paul: Yes. We do things for them, too.
Rita: Why don’t you do more for them and forget about Ecuador?
Paul: Because the kids in Ecuador need help, too.
Rita: Let the people in Ecuador worry about the people in Ecuador. We have enough problems right here.
Paul: Well…

Jesus: (to audience) Hmmm, it sounds like Rita needs to look at the Great Commandment. What part of this Great Commandment do you think Rita needs to think about – love of God, love of neighbor, or love of self?” (wait for answers from the children)
Jesus: Do you think “neighbor” only refers to people who live near us? (wait for answers)
Jesus: If you were Paul, what would you say to Rita?

Script: You’re Important, Too

Rusty: (sounds like he has a cold) I’ve got to take the kids to church. Then I’m going to run Mrs. McGregor over to the doctor’s office – she’s not been feeling well lately.
Ruth: (feels his forehead) Looks like you should stop in and see the doctor yourself, Rusty.
Rusty: It’s just a little cold. The Meals on Wheels needs an extra driver, so I’ll make some meal runs while Mrs. McGregor is at the doctor. Then when I take her home, I was going to stop off at the grocery store and buy some food for that family who lost everything in that fire.
Ruth: That’s very nice of you Rusty, but…
Rusty: The choir called and asked if I could come out for the holiday chorus, so I’ll go over there next.
Ruth: Sing? With YOUR sore throat?
Rusty: And I can bring the kids back home with me. Then, I’ll help you take down those Christmas lights, unless I’m still feeling dizzy.
Ruth: Dizzy?
Rusty: Just a little. I’ve been seeing these spots in front of my eyes all day – funny spots, look kinda like orange elephants.
Ruth: Rusty, I think you should forget all these things and go to bed.
Rusty: Go to bed? But people are depending on me!
Ruth: Rusty, I don’t think doing all these things is such a good idea.
Rusty: Of course it’s a good idea. God wants us to help our neighbor.

Jesus: (to audience) Hmmm, it sounds like Ruth and Rusty are looking at different parts of the Great Commandment. What part of this Great Commandment do you think Rusty is acting on – love of God, love of neighbor, or love of self?” (wait for answers from the children) What about Ruth?
Jesus: What would you tell Rusty and Ruth?


A lesson posted by Lisa Martin from: Trinity Church of Christ

Pottstown, PA


A representative of reformatted this post to improve readability.


Last edited by Lesson Forma-teer

Please note that a printable version of this lesson, with some updates, had been posted at their website, but is no longer there.

And, edited to note, that it has been attached to this post.


Last edited by Luanne Payne

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