How are you finding our 2023 Bible Reading Plan? We used to have a Bible Reading Plan that helped us read (not study) the entire Bible in a year. This time, we decided to shake things up by offering a plan that will help you read the Bible in not more than two years.
We have found that believers, particularly working-class believers, prefer to have a Bible Reading Plan that allows them to not only read but also study the Bible. We believe that by reading no more than 6 chapters per day, you will be able to not only read but also study the Bible.
Additional information about the 2023 Triumph30 Bible Reading Plan:
- It makes an attempt to consider the order in which the events of scripture were actually recorded. As a result, while there are some similarities, it does not necessarily follow the order in which the books of the Bible are arranged.
- If you want to add historical context to your Bible reading, this is a great plan to follow.
- This website will feature a recap of the plan as often as possible.
- The Blue Letter Bible Chronological Bible Reading Plan inspired it.
- The daily reading can be found at the bottom of the daily devotional in the Triumph30 App. The app is free to download from Google Play and the Apple App Store.
We hope you enjoy utilizing this plan! Best wishes as you delve deeper into God’s word. Continue reading to get the latest recap.
Recap of the Bible Reading Plan
So far, we have read Genesis 1-11 and Job 1-19. We traced the history of the world back to the beginning, when God stepped out of time to bring order to chaos. God’s orderliness is revealed in the creation story. He created Mankind (Adam) to rule the world and reflect His character (Genesis 1:26-30). Everything was good until man disobeyed God (Genesis 3), but we see His goodness in His provision of salvation (Genesis 3:15).
Man is driven out of the garden as a result of his actions. We see the consequences of the fall in Genesis 3-11, as man became exceedingly wicked (Genesis 3:8, 23, 6:5, 11).
Then we moved on to Job’s book. Job’s book raises several questions about God’s goodness and righteousness. Such as, if God is so good, why is there so much evil in the world? What causes people to become ill? Does God inflict sickness on people?
It’s worth noting that the book of Job is the oldest book in the Bible. This indicates that knowledge development was still ongoing at the time. It means that man was still largely unaware of Satan’s identity. As a result, in his anguish, Job blames God for his misfortune.
In addition, we see Job’s friends speculate on his misfortune. They believe Job’s misfortune is self-inflicted as a result of his unrighteous dealings, and that God is punishing him. They beg him to repent, but he insists on his innocence and God’s unjust treatment of him. We came to a halt at Job 19.
As you follow this plan, we encourage you to read your Bible slowly. Make a list of your questions and seek answers in the Bible and trusted Biblical sermons and commentaries. We’ll do our best to provide context to help you along the way. Look forward to seeing you in two weeks!
Do you have any thoughts on the plan? Please share your thoughts in the comments section.