Equip Your Kids to Think Critically About Their Beliefs with Alisa Childers

September 07, 2021

Interview with Alisa Childers on How to Equip Your Kids to Think Critically About Their Beliefs


Recently I had the pleasure of being a guest speaker on Alisa Childers’ podcast to talk about the importance of how to help our kids learn the critical thinking skills they will need to properly analyze their worldview through a Christian lens. We talk about the importance of being made in God's image, what following Christ really looks like, and how to properly prepare our kids with transferable skills.

Watch the interview below to learn more!

About Elizabeth Urbanowicz

Elizabeth Urbanowicz is a follower of Jesus who is passionate about equipping kids to understand the truth of the Christian worldview. Elizabeth holds a B.S. in Elementary Education from Gordon College, an M.S.Ed. in Education from Northern Illinois University, and an M.A. in Christian Apologetics from Biola University. Elizabeth spent the first decade of her professional career teaching elementary students at a Christian school. Elizabeth now works full time on developing comparative worldview and apologetics resources for children. Her goal is to prepare the next generation to be lifelong critical thinkers and, most importantly, lifelong disciples of Jesus.

Share this article

Related Posts and insights

Teaching Apologetics to Children: A Parent's Guide

In this episode, we tackle the important question of how to teach apologetics to children under eight. Elizabeth Urbanowicz explores practical strategies for helping young kids understand and defend their faith through concrete, symbolic, and abstract stages of learning. Tune in to discover how to equip your children with a strong foundation in the Christian worldview.

Talking About Our Past Sin to Kids

Today's question is one that we receive multiple times every year from different parents, and this question is, "How can we teach our children to understand and follow God's good design for sexuality when we as parents have not done so? Is it wrong to admit this to our children?"

Beyond Good Guy, Bad Guy: Teaching Kids Biblical Good and Evil

Today's question says, "I'm struggling to explain morality and the gospel to my five-year-old in fairytales. She often categorizes characters into all good or all bad, and I don't think it should be as simple as be good like Cinderella. Do you have any advice?"