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1 Timothy Chapter 5:1-2

Do not rebuke an older man but encourage him as you would a father, younger men as brothers, older women as mothers, younger women as sisters, in all purity.

1 Timothy 5:1-2
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Do not rebuke an older man but encourage him as you would a father, younger men as brothers,
2
older women as mothers, younger women as sisters, in all purity.
  1. Who are we not to rebuke?
    1 Timothy 5:1
    Do not rebuke an older man but encourage him as you would a father, younger men as brothers,
  2. How are we to exhort him?
    1 Timothy 5:1
    Do not rebuke an older man but encourage him as you would a father, younger men as brothers,
  3. How are we to treat younger men?
    1 Timothy 5:1
    Do not rebuke an older man but encourage him as you would a father, younger men as brothers,
  4. How are we to treat older women?
    1 Timothy 5:1
    Do not rebuke an older man but encourage him as you would a father, younger men as brothers,
  5. How are we to treat younger women?
    1 Timothy 5:2
    older women as mothers, younger women as sisters, in all purity.

1 Timothy Chapter 5:3-8

Honor widows who are truly widows. But if a widow has children or grandchildren, let them first learn to show godliness to their own household and to make some return to their parents, for this is pleasing in the sight of God.

1 Timothy 5:3-8
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Honor widows who are truly widows.
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But if a widow has children or grandchildren, let them first learn to show godliness to their own household and to make some return to their parents, for this is pleasing in the sight of God.
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She who is truly a widow, left all alone, has set her hope on God and continues in supplications and prayers night and day,
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but she who is self-indulgent is dead even while she lives.
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Command these things as well, so that they may be without reproach.
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But if anyone does not provide for his relatives, and especially for members of his household, he has denied the faith and is worse than an unbeliever.
  1. What widows are we to honor?
    1 Timothy 5:3
    Honor widows who are truly widows.
  2. If any widow has children or grandchildren, who should take care of her?
    1 Timothy 5:4
    But if a widow has children or grandchildren, let them first learn to show godliness to their own household and to make some return to their parents, for this is pleasing in the sight of God.
  3. Who does one who is really a widow and is left alone, trust in?
    1 Timothy 5:5
    She who is truly a widow, left all alone, has set her hope on God and continues in supplications and prayers night and day,
  4. What does she continue in night and day?
    1 Timothy 5:5
    She who is truly a widow, left all alone, has set her hope on God and continues in supplications and prayers night and day,
  5. Who is dead while she lives?
    1 Timothy 5:6
    but she who is self-indulgent is dead even while she lives.
  6. Why was Timothy to command these things?
    1 Timothy 5:7
    Command these things as well, so that they may be without reproach.
  7. If anyone does not provide for his own, and especially for those of his household, who has he denied?
    1 Timothy 5:8
    But if anyone does not provide for his relatives, and especially for members of his household, he has denied the faith and is worse than an unbeliever.

1 Timothy Chapter 5:9-16

Let a widow be enrolled if she is not less than sixty years of age, having been the wife of one husband, and having a reputation for good works: if she has brought up children.

1 Timothy 5:9-16
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Let a widow be enrolled if she is not less than sixty years of age, having been the wife of one husband,
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and having a reputation for good works: if she has brought up children, has shown hospitality, has washed the feet of the saints, has cared for the afflicted, and has devoted herself to every good work.
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But refuse to enroll younger widows, for when their passions draw them away from Christ, they desire to marry
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and so incur condemnation for having abandoned their former faith.
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Besides that, they learn to be idlers, going about from house to house, and not only idlers, but also gossips and busybodies, saying what they should not.
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So I would have younger widows marry, bear children, manage their households, and give the adversary no occasion for slander.
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For some have already strayed after Satan.
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If any believing woman has relatives who are widows, let her care for them. Let the church not be burdened, so that it may care for those who are truly widows.
  1. Who is not to be put on the widows list?
    1 Timothy 5:9-10
    9
    Let a widow be enrolled if she is not less than sixty years of age, having been the wife of one husband,
    10
    and having a reputation for good works: if she has brought up children, has shown hospitality, has washed the feet of the saints, has cared for the afflicted, and has devoted herself to every good work.
  2. For a widow to quality, what must she have done?
    1 Timothy 5:9-10
    9
    Let a widow be enrolled if she is not less than sixty years of age, having been the wife of one husband,
    10
    and having a reputation for good works: if she has brought up children, has shown hospitality, has washed the feet of the saints, has cared for the afflicted, and has devoted herself to every good work.
  3. Who is to be refuse being put on the list?
    1 Timothy 5:11
    But refuse to enroll younger widows, for when their passions draw them away from Christ, they desire to marry
  4. What do they do that brings condemnation?
    1 Timothy 5:11
    But refuse to enroll younger widows, for when their passions draw them away from Christ, they desire to marry
  5. What else do they do?
    1 Timothy 5:13
    Besides that, they learn to be idlers, going about from house to house, and not only idlers, but also gossips and busybodies, saying what they should not.
  6. What did Paul therefore want younger widows to do?
    1 Timothy 5:14
    So I would have younger widows marry, bear children, manage their households, and give the adversary no occasion for slander.
  7. What would this not give do the adversary?
    1 Timothy 5:14
    So I would have younger widows marry, bear children, manage their households, and give the adversary no occasion for slander.
  8. What had some already done?
    1 Timothy 5:15
    For some have already strayed after Satan.
  9. What will prevent the church from being burdened unnecessarily by widows?
    1 Timothy 5:16
    If any believing woman has relatives who are widows, let her care for them. Let the church not be burdened, so that it may care for those who are truly widows.
  10. Who can the church then relive?
    1 Timothy 5:16
    If any believing woman has relatives who are widows, let her care for them. Let the church not be burdened, so that it may care for those who are truly widows.

1 Timothy Chapter 5:17-25

Let the elders who rule well be considered worthy of double honor, especially those who labor in preaching and teaching.

1 Timothy 5:17-25
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Let the elders who rule well be considered worthy of double honor, especially those who labor in preaching and teaching.
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For the Scripture says, “You shall not muzzle an ox when it treads out the grain,” and, “The laborer deserves his wages.”
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Do not admit a charge against an elder except on the evidence of two or three witnesses.
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As for those who persist in sin, rebuke them in the presence of all, so that the rest may stand in fear.
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In the presence of God and of Christ Jesus and of the elect angels I charge you to keep these rules without prejudging, doing nothing from partiality.
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Do not be hasty in the laying on of hands, nor take part in the sins of others; keep yourself pure.
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(No longer drink only water, but use a little wine for the sake of your stomach and your frequent ailments.)
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The sins of some people are conspicuous, going before them to judgment, but the sins of others appear later.
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So also good works are conspicuous, and even those that are not cannot remain hidden.
  1. Who is to receive double honor?
    1 Timothy 5:17
    Let the elders who rule well be considered worthy of double honor, especially those who labor in preaching and teaching.
  2. What does the Scripture say about this?
    1 Timothy 5:18
    For the Scripture says, “You shall not muzzle an ox when it treads out the grain,” and, “The laborer deserves his wages.”
  3. When is the only time that an accusation should be received about an elder?
    1 Timothy 5:19
    Do not admit a charge against an elder except on the evidence of two or three witnesses.
  4. What must happen if an elder continues to sin?
    1 Timothy 5:20
    As for those who persist in sin, rebuke them in the presence of all, so that the rest may stand in fear.
  5. How will this affect the rest?
    1 Timothy 5:20
    As for those who persist in sin, rebuke them in the presence of all, so that the rest may stand in fear.
  6. How did Paul charge Timothy to observe these things?
    1 Timothy 5:21
    In the presence of God and of Christ Jesus and of the elect angels I charge you to keep these rules without prejudging, doing nothing from partiality.
  7. If Timothy were to lay his hands on anyone hastily, what would he share in?
    1 Timothy 5:22
    Do not be hasty in the laying on of hands, nor take part in the sins of others; keep yourself pure.
  8. How was he to keep himself?
    1 Timothy 5:22
    Do not be hasty in the laying on of hands, nor take part in the sins of others; keep yourself pure.
  9. What was he to use for his frequent infirmities?
    1 Timothy 5:23
    (No longer drink only water, but use a little wine for the sake of your stomach and your frequent ailments.)
  10. What do some men's sins precede them to?
    1 Timothy 5:24
    The sins of some people are conspicuous, going before them to judgment, but the sins of others appear later.
  11. What do some others do?
    1 Timothy 5:24
    The sins of some people are conspicuous, going before them to judgment, but the sins of others appear later.
  12. What do the good works of some become?
    1 Timothy 5:25
    So also good works are conspicuous, and even those that are not cannot remain hidden.
  13. What about others?
    1 Timothy 5:25
    So also good works are conspicuous, and even those that are not cannot remain hidden.