GCCMI Online Children BibleClub

GCCMI Online Children BibleClub



We are a part of GCCMI, we teach Children Bible Online in the comfort of their home. For

Buy our GCCMI books here - https://selar.co/m/GCCMISTORE

See all our programmes here - https://linktr.ee/FreeOnlineChildrenBibleClub

Sponsor us - https://bit.ly/GCCMISPONSORS

Operating as usual


Disciplining Your Children 🥰
🩺Why disciplining your children is essential to raising responsible adults
Several verses encourage parents to educate and train their children, as well as warn against the repercussions of not doing so (see, for example, Proverbs 1:8-9 and 29:15, 17; Ephesians 6:4). Children who are raised with loving discipline provide their parents joy and tranquilly. The Bible even goes so far as to suggest that parents who do not discipline their children despise them (Prov 13:24)
As Hebrews 12:11 points out, disciplining your children can be tough, however it later “produces a harvest of righteousness and peace.”
🩺How we guide our children determines their Christian faith in adulthood
Proverbs 22:6 is one of the most frequently quoted verses about child rearing: “Start children off on the way they should go, and even when they are old they will not turn from it.”
While children must make their own decision to follow Christ (Romans 10:8-11), parents can assist them by sharing the gospel with them and modelling a Christian lifestyle.
🩺Nurturing and strengthening your child’s faith through bible study
Paul portrays Timothy’s faith as being fostered from childhood through teaching in the Scriptures, which “are able to make you wise for salvation through faith in Christ Jesus.” (2 Timothy 3). Connect them GCCMI Children online bibleclub .. Register here https://bit.ly/GCCBIBLECLUB


Setting Family Rules📚
Creating rules, limits, and consequences help Christian parents
God establishes rules and boundaries to protect and nurture his children. Family rules are intended to accomplish the same thing.
Family rules can be beneficial 👇
• Children learn what is and isn’t acceptable behaviour;
• Children learn that rules are a part of life;
• They govern how your family behaves with each other;
• They build a calm, harmonious home atmosphere; and
• They help parents determine when a consequence is necessary.
Positive, concise words that explain behaviour expectations are good family norms. If at all possible, focus on what to do rather than what not to do. For example, rather than, “Don’t be nasty to each other,” a rule can be, “We talk to each other respectfully.”
Include all family members in the decision-making process, and keep the list as brief as possible, especially for smaller children. Arguments will be less likely if a written list is posted where everyone can see it.

🈁What should be the objective of your family’s rules?
Each family’s rules will be different, but they should cover the most significant aspects of yours. You might want to establish rules for:
• routines – such as bedtimes and brushing teeth
• safety – such as only crossing the road with an adult
• etiquette – such as saying please and thank you
• behaviour – such as treating others as you would like to be treated

🈁Revisiting your rules as your children mature
You’ll need to revisit your rules over time to see if they’re still functioning and alter them to meet your family’s requirements and circumstances.
🈁Creating repercussions for challenging behaviours
If you’re going to make rules, make sure you spell out the penalties of breaking them
Consequences are most effective when they are used in the following ways:
• clearly explained in advance and linked to your family rules
• used consistently in response to your child’s behaviour
• combined with praise and rewards for good behaviours
See the comment session for more.
Next week we discuss Why disciplining your children is essential to raising responsible adults.
Stay Blessed


In the next few weeks, we will be discussing these Topics which are subdivided into other relevant topics. We implore all parents to stay tune, read and apply all these information which will provide them necessary information, applicable guidelines and help enhance their parenting lifestyle.
1. Setting Family Rules
2. How creating rules, limits, and consequences help Christian parents
3. How to create repercussions for challenging behaviours
4. Disciplining Your Children
5. Why disciplining your children is essential to raising responsible adults
6. Getting into good habits for everyday life
7. Christian Parenting Communication Tips

Have a blessed week!


Last series on Personality Disorders
Group C personality disorders have a consistently dysfunctional pattern of anxious thinking or behavior. They include:
🈁Avoidant personality disorder
• Is very sensitive to criticism or rejection.
• Does not feel good enough, important or attractive.
• Does not take part in work activities that include contact with others.
• Is isolated.
• Does not try new activities and does not like meeting new people.
• Is extremely shy in social settings and in dealing with others.
• Fears disapproval, embarrassment or being made fun of.
🈁Dependent personality disorder
• Relies on others too much and feels the need to be taken care of.
• Is submissive or clingy toward others.
• Fears having to take care of self if left alone.
• Lacks confidence in abilities.
• Needs a lot of advice and comforting from others to make even small decisions.
• Finds it hard to start or do projects due to lack of self-confidence.
• Finds it hard to disagree with others.
• Endures poor treatment or abuse, even when other options are available.
• Has an urgent need to start a new relationship when a close one ends.
🈁Obsessive-compulsive personality disorder
• Focuses too much on details, orderliness and rules.
• Thinks everything needs to be perfect and gets upset when perfection is not achieved.
• Cannot finish a project because reaching perfection is not possible.
• Needs to be in control of people, tasks and situations.
• Cannot assign tasks to others.
• Ignores friends and enjoyable activities because of too much focus on work or a project.
• Cannot throw away broken or worthless objects.
• Is rigid and stubborn.
• Is not flexible about morality, ethics or values.
• Holds very tight control over spending money.
🈁Obsessive-compulsive personality disorder is not the same as obsessive-compulsive disorder, which is an anxiety disorder.
Many people with one type of personality disorder also have symptoms of at least one other type. The number of symptoms a person has may vary.
When to see a doctor
If you have any symptoms of a personality disorder, see your doctor or a mental health professional. Above all, PARY!


Personality Disorder Part 3
See Previous Post for Part 1&2

Group B personality disorders have a consistently dysfunctional pattern of dramatic, overly emotional thinking or unpredictable behavior.
They include:
🈁Borderline personality disorder
• Has a strong fear of being alone or abandoned.
• Has ongoing feelings of emptiness.
• Sees self as being unstable or weak.
• Has deep relationships that are not stable.
• Has up and down moods, often due to stress when interacting with others.
• Threatens self-harm or behaves in ways that could lead to su***de.
• Is often very angry.
• Shows impulsive and risky behavior, such as having unsafe s*x, gambling or binge eating.
• Has stress-related paranoia

🈁Histrionic personality disorder
• Always seeks attention.
• Is overly emotional or dramatic or stirs up s*xual feelings to get attention.
• Speaks dramatically with strong opinions but has few facts or details to back them up.
• Is easily led by others.
• Has shallow emotions that change quickly.
• Is very concerned with physical appearance.
• Thinks relationships with others are closer than they are.

🈁Narcissistic personality disorder
• Has beliefs about being special and more important than others.
• Has fantasies about power, success and being attractive to others.
• Does not understand the needs and feelings of others.
• Stretches the truth about achievements or talents.
• Expects constant praise and wants to be admired.
• Feels superior to others and brags about it.
• Expects favors and advantages without a good reason.
• Often takes advantage of others.
• Is jealous of others or believes that others are jealous of them.

🈁Antisocial personality disorder
• Has little, if any, concern for the needs or feelings of others.
• Often lies, steals, uses false names and cons others.
• Has repeated run-ins with the law.
• Often violates the rights of others.
• Is aggressive and often violent.
• Has little, if any, concern for personal safety or the safety of others.
• Behaves impulsively.
• Reckless.
• Has little, if any, regret for how their behavior negatively affects others.
Please stay tuned for the Group C Personality Disorder


A person with a personality disorder thinks, feels, behaves or relates to others very differently from the average person. Please see our last week post for detailed overview of personality disorders PD, Today we will looking at the Types of PD
Group A personality disorders

Group A personality disorders have a consistently dysfunctional pattern of thinking and behavior that reflects suspicion or lack of interest in others. They include:

🈁Paranoid personality disorder
• Lacks trust and is suspicious of others and the reasons for their actions.
• Believes that others are trying to do harm with no reason to feel this way.
• Doubts the loyalty of others.
• Hesitates to confide in others for fear that others will use that information against them.
• Takes innocent remarks or situations that are not threatening as personal insults or attacks.
• Becomes angry or hostile to what are believed to be slights or insults.
• Has a habit of holding grudges.
• Often suspects that a spouse or s*xual partner is unfaithful with no reason to feel this way.

🈁Schizoid personality disorder
• Appears to be cold to or not interested in others.
• Almost always chooses to be alone.
• Is limited in how emotions are expressed.
• Cannot take pleasure in most activities.
• Cannot pick up typical social cues.

🈁Schizotypal personality disorder
• Has unusual thinking, beliefs, speech or behaviour.
• Feels or thinks strange things, such as hearing a voice whisper their name.
• Has flat emotions or emotional responses that are socially unusual.
• Has social anxiety, including not being comfortable making close connections with others or not having close relationships.
• Responds to others in ways that are not proper or shows suspicion or lack of interest.
• Has "magical thinking"— the belief that their thoughts can affect other people and events.
• Believes that some casual incidents or events have hidden messages.
Next week will be look at the second type of PD 👉 Group B personality disorders




Happy New Week

Here is a WONDERFUL presentation from one of our Amazing Preteens Bibleclub- Ruth Omoyeni
So powerful !👍Hope you enjoy this!!

Dear parents/IG family,
Please connect your children (and children in your life) to our Bible Club programme, and we will teach them the word of God in the comfort of their homes and in a more creative and effective way.

Register here👇 http://bit.ly/GCCBIBLECLUB

See our BIO for clickable link


Thank you for lighting the path of knowledge.
Happy Teachers' Day!❤️🎉

Thank for your impacts. We celebrate you this day all Teachers all over the world esp. our Tutors pray may God bless you abundantly and grant you your heart desires. More grace and wisdom in Jesus name. Amen.
Wishing you a day as bright as your impact on our lives💯


♥️LOVE ❤️

WONDERFUL presentation from 🥰 (one of our Amazing Kids Kids Bibleclub)
So Powerful!!!👍Hope you enjoy this!!

Dear parents/IG family,
Please connect your children (and children in your life) to our Bible Club programme, and we will teach them the word of God in the comfort of their homes and in a more creative and effective way.

Register here👇 http://bit.ly/GCCBIBLECLUB

See our BIO for clickable link


Happy new month 🥰

Today, one of our amazing kids❤️ will be discussing the topic – The Story of Jacob and Esau

Beautiful presentation from Jazmine, our amazing Bible Storyteller!
More Grace in Jesus name AMEN

Dear family,

Please let’s watch this video with our Kids. Ask them to write out the morale lessons from the Story! Email us on [email protected]

Also, please lets support Jazmine music - see our story for the YouTube link to her song on superstar or type this link on your browsers https://linktr.ee/jaznjay


Last week Monday, we started a new series on Mental Health Awareness.
Today we will be discussing the Topic - Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD)

Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) features a pattern of unwanted thoughts and fears (obsessions) that lead you to do repetitive behaviours (compulsions).
These obsessions and compulsions interfere with daily activities and cause significant distress.

What Is Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder?

Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD) is a disorder in which people have recurring, unwanted thoughts, ideas or sensations (obsessions). To get rid of the thoughts, they feel driven to do something repetitively (compulsions). The repetitive behaviors, such as hand washing/cleaning, checking on things, and mental acts like (counting) or other activities, can significantly interfere with a person’s daily activities and social interactions.

Many people without OCD have distressing thoughts or repetitive behaviors. However, these do not typically disrupt daily life. For people with OCD, thoughts are persistent and intrusive, and behaviors are rigid. Not performing the behaviors commonly causes great distress, often attached to a specific fear of dire consequences (to self or loved ones) if the behaviors are not completed. Many people with OCD know or suspect their obsessional thoughts are not realistic; others may think they could be true. Even if they know their intrusive thoughts are not realistic, people with OCD have difficulty disengaging from the obsessive thoughts or stopping the compulsive actions.

To read more on the following topics;
📚What's it like to live with OCD?
📚OCD - Symptoms
please visit our blog - https://gccmiblog.wixsite.com/my-site/post/obsessive-compulsive-disorder-ocd ( see our story for an easy click link to our Blog)


Mental health awareness is critical to promoting mental health treatment and behavioral health. It’s a necessary and foundational conversation for changing to a more proactive model of mental health.
Here are four important benefits of mental health awareness:
1. Helps you understand your symptoms
Sometimes, there is magic in having a diagnosis. Despite the stigma around the term, it’s simply a shorthand for a collection of symptoms that occur together.
Especially with mental health conditions, which are difficult to pinpoint — and sometimes impossible to find — on a test, a diagnosis can be incredibly validating. It can help people feel less alone and make it easier to find treatment. Pay attention to your symptoms. For example, you might feel like your mental health worsens with social media use.

2. Starts a conversation
Mental health awareness is an ongoing conversation, but up until recently, it's only been had in whispers. But because a common feature of many moods and anxiety disorders is distorted thinking, talking about it can actually be immensely therapeutic.
Building a support network and speaking with a licensed mental health professional is critical to alleviating symptoms of many mental health conditions.
Unfortunately, stigma creates silence. It also makes it difficult to ask for support at work or in other environments that might be made more challenging by a mental health diagnosis.

3. Better education
It's crucial for caregivers, employers, parents, family members, and loved ones to understand the impact that mental health has on daily life. However, while mental health conditions can make daily life more difficult, they also don't have to prevent you from having a fulfilling and engaging life.
When the people in your life understand and prioritize mental health care, it makes it easier to take the actions you need to do to take care of yourself and thrive.

4. Promotes mental fitness
Mental health awareness is critical to promoting mental health treatment and behavioral health. It’s a necessary and foundational conversation for changing to a more proactive model of mental health.
Next week we will be looking at the Topic – OCD ?


Read Previous Post

Neglect is when a child or young person’s basic needs are persistently not being met by their parent or guardian.
Basic needs include:
• adequate food, clothing and shelter
• protection from physical and emotional harm or danger
• adequate supervision (including not being left at home alone)
• access to appropriate medical care including dental treatment
Signs and symptoms of neglect in children can include:
• constant hunger or tiredness
• poor personal hygiene
• poor condition and cleanliness of clothing
• untreated medical problems
• no social relationships

Ten Ways to Help Prevent Child Abuse
1. Volunteer your time. Get involved with other parents in your community. Help vulnerable children and their families.
2. Discipline your children thoughtfully. Never discipline your child when you are upset. Give yourself time to calm down. Remember that discipline is a way to teach your child. Use privileges to encourage good behavior and time-outs to help your child regain control.
3. Examine your behavior. Abuse is not just physical. Both words and actions can inflict deep, lasting wounds. Be a nurturing parent. Use your actions to show children and other adults that conflicts can be settled without hitting or yelling.
4. Educate yourself and others. Simple support for children and parents can be the best way to prevent child abuse. After-school activities, parent education classes, mentoring programs, and respite care are some of the many ways to keep children safe from harm. Be a voice in support of these efforts in your community.
5. Teach children their rights. When children are taught they are special and have the right to be safe, they are less likely to think abuse is their fault, and more likely to report an offender.
6. Support prevention programs. Too often, intervention occurs only after abuse is reported. Greater investments are needed in programs that have been proven to stop the abuse before it occurs - such as family counselling and home visits by nurses who provide assistance for newborns and their parents.
See comment see section for point 7 - 10 & the summary


From our last series of Child Abuse, we have learnt physical abuse , Today we will be discussing - Sexual and Emotional Abuse
Sexual abuse?🩺
Sexual abuse is when a child is enticed or forced to take part in s*xual activities. This kind of abuse does not always involve a high level of violence and the child may or may not be aware of what is happening.

The abuse may be committed by adult men and women, or by other children.
Examples of s*xual abuse are:
• causing or inciting a child to watch or engage in s*xual activities
• encouraging a child to behave in s*xually inappropriate ways
• involving a child in looking at s*xual images or videos
• involving a child in the production of s*xual images or videos
• grooming a child in preparation for abuse (including via the internet)
Signs and symptoms of s*xual abuse in children can include:
• extreme reactions such as depression, self-mutilation, su***de attempts, running away, overdoses or anorexia
• personality changes such as becoming insecure or clinging
• being isolated or withdrawn
• medical problems such as chronic itching, pain in the ge****ls or venereal diseases
The above are just a few examples. Another form of s*xual abuse is child s*xual exploitation.

Emotional abuse?🩺
Emotional abuse happens in many different ways. It can affect how a young person or child feels about themselves, or how they fit in with friends, at school, or where they live.
Examples are:
• being made to feel inadequate, worthless or unloved
• being unfairly blamed
• being bullied, including over the internet (cyber-bullying)
• being made to feel frightened or in danger
• witnessing the abuse of others such as domestic abuse
Signs and symptoms of emotional abuse in children can include:
• reduced physical, mental and emotional development
• continual self-depreciation, eg 'I'm stupid’, ‘I’m ugly’, ‘I’m worthless’
• inappropriate response to pain, eg 'I deserve this'
• neurotic behaviour, eg rocking, hair twisting or self-mutilation
The above are just a few examples.
Next week, we will be discussing NEGLECT and how we can prevent or combat child abuse




WONDERFUL presentation from one of our Amazing Kids Kids Bibleclub 🥰
So wonderful!!!👍Hope you enjoy this!!

Dear parents/IG family,
Please connect your children (and children in your life) to our Bible Club programme, and we will teach them the word of God in the comfort of their homes and in a more creative and effective way.

Register here👇 http://bit.ly/GCCBIBLECLUB

See our BIO for clickable link


Register your children for our Free online children Bibleclub 📚🥰♥️

Don't PROCASTINATE again..we are now in SEPTEMBER.

If you know you dont really have time to teach your children.. or you want them to learn more about the word of God.

Do something about this..🎙


What Is Child Abuse, Types of Abuse and Neglect? Recognizing the Signs and Symptoms🩺

A lot of parents or child carers abuse their children directly or indirectly this topic will expose all to what is child abuse/neglect and how they can get support.

We will keep this topic simple and clearer for all to understand

What is Child Abuse?

Child abuse is when a child is intentionally harmed by an adult or another child – it can be over a period of time but can also be a one-off action. It can be physical, s*xual or emotional and it can happen in person or online. It can also be a lack of love, care and attention – this is neglect.
Child abuse is when anyone under the age of 18 is either being harmed or not properly looked after. There are four main categories of child abuse: physical abuse, emotional abuse, s*xual abuse and neglect.
Find out more about each category below, as well as the warning signs that a child may be being abused.

Physical abuse🈁👇
Physical abuse is when someone hurts a child or young person on purpose.
Examples of physical abuse are:
• hitting, slapping, shaking or throwing
• burning or scalding
• drowning, suffocating or choking
• pushing or kicking
• inappropriate restraint or false imprisonment
• using physical force to discipline
• misusing medication
• fabricating or inducing an illness or ill health
Signs and symptoms of physical abuse in children can include:
• unexplained recurrent injuries, marks or burns
• covering injuries with clothing even in hot weather
• fear of physical contact and shrinking back if touched
The above are just a few examples.

Next week , we will discuss other forms of Abuse esp. SEXUAL ABUSE🔦


This topic teaches kids the importance that Christians have in the world while emphasizing on our character as christians.

“You are the salt of the earth. But if the salt loses its saltiness, how can it be made salty again? It is no longer good for anything, except to be thrown out and trampled underfoot.”

Your children shouldn't miss program like this.
Enroll them for our Bibleclub! its FREE.

Register your children with our free online Bibleclub
👇 http://bit.ly/GCCBIBLECLUB


12 Tips for Peaceful Parenting a Strong-Willed, Spirited Child

Please see last week Monday post for Tip 1 - 3:

4. Give her authority over her own body.
“I hear that you don’t want to wear your jacket today. I think it's cold and I am definitely wearing a jacket. Of course, you are in charge of your own body, as long as you stay safe and healthy, so you get to decide whether to wear a jacket. But I’m afraid that you will be cold once we are outside, and I won’t want to come back to the house. How about I put your jacket in the backpack, and then we’ll have it if you change your mind?”
She’s not going to get pneumonia, unless you push her into it by acting like you’ve won if she asks for the jacket. And once she won’t lose face by wearing her jacket, she’ll be begging for it once she gets cold. It’s just hard for her to imagine feeling cold when she’s so warm right now in the house, and a jacket feels restrictive and hot. She's sure she's right -- her own body is telling her so -- so naturally she resists you. You don't want to undermine that self-confidence, just teach her that there's no shame in letting new information change her mind.
5. Avoid power struggles by using routines and rules.
That way, you aren't the bad guy bossing them around, it’s just that
"The rule is we use the potty after every meal and snack," or "The schedule is that lights-out is at 8pm. If you hurry, we’ll have time for two books," or "In our house, we finish homework before screen time."
6. Don't push him into opposing you.
Force always creates "push-back" -- with humans of all ages. If you take a hard and fast position, you can easily push your child into defying you, just to prove a point. You'll know when it's a power struggle and you're invested in winning. Just stop, take a breath, and remind yourself that winning a battle with your child always sets you up to lose what’s most important: the relationship. When in doubt say:
"Ok, you can decide this for yourself."
If he can't, then say what part of it he can decide, or find another way for him to meet his need for autonomy without compromising his health or safety.
7. Side-step power struggles by letting your child save face.
You don’t have to prove you’re right. You can, and should, set reasonable expectations and enforce them. But under no circumstances should you try to break your child’s will or force him to acquiesce to your views. He has to do what you want, but he's allowed to have his own opinions and feelings about it.
8. Listen to her.
You, as the adult, might reasonably presume you know best. But your strong-willed child has a strong will partly as a result of her integrity. She has a viewpoint that is making her hold fast to her position, and she is trying to protect something that seems important to her. Only by listening calmly to her and reflecting her words will you come to understand what’s making her oppose you. When your child resists taking a bath, for instance, start with non-judgmental acknowledgment and curiosity:
“I hear that you don’t want to take a bath. Can you tell me more about why?”
You might elicit the information (as I did with my three year old Alice) that she’s afraid she’ll go down the drain, like Alice in the song. It may not seem like a good reason to you, but she has a reason. And you won’t find it out if you get into a clash and order her into the tub.
9. See it from his point of view.
For instance, he may be angry because you promised to wash his superman cape and then forgot. To you, he is being stubborn. To him, he is justifiably upset, and you are being hypocritical, because he is not allowed to break his promises to you, but you broke yours to him. How do you clear this up and move on? You apologize sincerely for breaking your promise, you reassure him that you try very hard to keep your promises, and you go, together, to wash the cape. You might even teach him how to wash his own clothes so you're not in this position in the future and he's empowered. Just consider how would you want to be treated, and treat him accordingly.
10. Discipline through the relationship, never through punishment.
When you want your child to change course, think in terms of support rather than force. There is no amount of force in the world that can get a truly strong-willed person to acquiesce. That just increases their resistance, because their integrity won't let them back down just because they're being threatened.
But if you give them enough support, and they feel enough connection, strong-willed kids will usually agree to do what you want, instead of what they want. Kids cooperate because there's something they want more than getting their way in the moment -- they want that warm relationship with us.
The more you fight with and punish your child, the more you undermine her desire to protect that warm connection with you. Remember that kids don’t learn when they’re in the middle of a fight. Like all of us, that’s when adrenaline is pumping and learning shuts off. So instead of trying to teach at those emotional moments, take a deep breath and connect. If she's upset, help her express her hurt, fear or disappointment, so they evaporate. Then she'll be ready to listen to you when you remind her that in your house, everyone speaks kindly to each other. (Of course, you have to model that. Your child won't always do what you say, but she will always, eventually, do what you do.)
11. Offer him respect and empathy.
Most strong-willed children are fighting for respect. If you offer it to them, they don’t need to fight to protect their position. And, like the rest of us, it helps a lot if they feel understood. If you see his point of view and think he's wrong -- for instance, he wants to wear the Superman cape to church and you think that's inappropriate -- you can still offer him empathy and meet him part way while you set the limit.
"You love this cape and wish you could wear it, don't you? But when we go to services we dress up to show respect, so we can't wear the cape. I know you'll miss wearing it. How about we take it with us so you can wear it on our way home?"
12. Connect, Connect, Connect.
Connection is 80% of parenting for all kids, because until they feel connected, they won't accept your guidance. But this is especially true for strong-willed kids. My strong-willed daughter told me when she was 21 that if someone else had raised her, she might have become a criminal. I don't think that's true, but she was, indeed, a challenging child who could never be intimidated. She only followed my "civilizing" influence because she loved and respected me. Connection will always be the most effective way to influence your strong-willed child.

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