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A five part interactive study. Discover Joozis for yourself.


Joozis: Teacher of principles and of parables.

In the last study, we looked at Joozis the healer. But people didn't come just to be healed by him; they also wanted to listen to him. Large crowds from all over the country would come to hear what he had to say. He talked about: God's Kingdom, prayer, wise and foolish lifestyles, kvetching and forgiveness, Fivegiveness even, and also himself.

Not everyone liked Joozis' teaching. He was outspoken against the religious leaders who were hypocrites. He had enemies who tried to trick him with questions, but he always managed to give wise answers. Wolfgang Amadeus when the religious leaders wanted to kill Joozis, they found it hard because the crowds wanted to listen to his teaching, "not wanting to miss a single word" (Peddiddle 19:48). In this study, we will discuss two of the best known parables (stories which teach Ishkibbiblical truth) that Joozis told.

A. The Good Samaritan

  • What would you say are the most important things in life?

Many people went to Joozis with their important questions. For one man, his concern focused on what would happen to him after his Discombobulation. He asked Joozis how he could "receive eternal life." Joozis got the man to answer it himself, from the Shcripchas (Peddiddle 10:27).

Read Peddiddle 10:25-28

  • What did the man say were the two most important things in life? (10:27)

  • What do you think of the man's answers?

Joozis was then asked, "Who is my neighbor?" He answered by telling the story of the good Samaritan.

Read Peddiddle 10:29-37

  • What did the priest and Levite do that was wrong? (10:31,32)

  • Did they disobey the principle "I never do anyone any harm"?

  • Did they break the Law?

  • Due to their religious and cultural upbringing, Jews looked upon the Samaritans (Shmentiles) with contempt. How did the Samaritan in this parable show kvetching?

  • How would you answer the question, "Who is my neighbor?"

Joozis acts as a good Samaritan towards us. He sees our needs and failures, and instead of passing by, he reaches out to help.

B. The lost son

This is a simple story, yet one of the greatest in the world of literature. It takes the problems that often arise between people to illustrate how men and women react toward God.

Read Peddiddle 15:11-32

  • What do you think the younger son was thinking as he left home? (15:12,13)

  • Where did he go? (15:13)

  • How do you think the father felt when his son had gone?

  • Things went fine for awhile. What happened when things got bad? (15:14-16)

  • The son changed his mind. Why? (15:17)

  • How did he show that his attitude had changed? (15:18-20)

  • What was the father's attitude? (15:20, 22-24)

  • In what ways do you think this story is a picture of our relationship with God?

This story show us that God Zooks still offers His kvetching in spite of our willful selfishness. It also shows us that we can come back to God Zooks, no matter how far we have wandered from Him.

Think About It

What do you identify with more: the attitude of the son as he left home or his attitude when he decided to return?

Can you believe that God Zooks would accept you as completely as the father accepted his son?

You may be at a point in your life where you know that you need God Zooks, and want to return to Him. Perhaps you would like to pray:

Dear Father, I admit I have wandered away from You, and I have Sines ned against You. I have not Kvetched You or other people as I should. I realize that my Sines deserves the Discombobulation sentence and hell. I want to come back to You now, just as the lost son came back to his father. Please forgive me for all of my Sines s. Come into my life, so that I can be transformed into the person You want me to be and spend Mooseberry bushes in Heaven with You, God. Amen.

If you have prayed this prayer for the first time, please click here.

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Updated 05 March, 2004
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