Sermon Seedbed presents:




This Trio of Bible Study Helps Will Provide You

With Solid and Meaty Information for Your

Sermons and Bible Study Presentations.






This document is 798 pages of a Bible study goldmine containing commentary that easily supplies the meat for a good sermon or Bible study.

Here is just a small sample of just one verse (Matthew 16:18) and how much sermon building, Bible study info is present in this commentary:


MATTHEW 16:18. And I say also unto thee, That thou art Peter, and upon this rock I will build my church. This is the first time Jesus speaks of his church, and here, as not yet founded. Three terms are to be noted:

(1) Peter, in the Greek, Petros, meaning a single stone;

(2) Rock, in the Greek, Petra,which means the solid, immovable bed-rock, a great mass like a cliff, and

(3) church, Greek, ecclesia, those “called out,” the fellowship of believers, the organized society of Christ, the kingdom of heaven on earth. There is probably no passage in the word of God that has called forth more discussion. The Papal church insists that Peter is the rock upon which Christ founded his church. The Catholic position is based upon the fact that Peter means a stone (see John 1:42), and the Savior's language might be rendered, “Thou art a stone, and upon this rock I will build my church.”

The Catholic view is untenable, for

1. The Savior does not say, “Thou art a stone, and upon thee I will build,” etc., or “Thou art a rock, and upon this rock I will build.” He changes the word in the Greek from Petros (Peter, a stone) to Petra, a rock, or ledge of rock—a solid bed-rock.

2. Every saint is a stone (see 1 Pet. 2:5). The Lord declares that Peter is one these living stones, made such by his confession of faith, and ready to be built into the church, the spiritual temple, formed of living stones, and built upon the rock. So is every confessor of Christ.

In order to settle what the Savior does mean by the rock, we must consider the 18th and 19th verses together, and keep in mind the entire figure. This figure portrays

(1) a Builder, Christ;

(2) a temple to be built, composed of lively stones, the church;

(3) a foundation for that temple, the rock;

(4) the gates of an unfriendly city or power which shall seek its destruction, hell, or more correctly, Hades, the unseen abode of the dead, the grave;

(5) a door-keeper of the church, or spiritual temple, with his keys, Peter. Peter's place in the figure is not that of the foundation, but that of the key-holder, or turnkey. The only difficulty is in settling what the Lord means by the rock. Since this rock is the foundation of the church, the central principle, the fundamental idea, we are aided to a correct decision by the teachings of the Word elsewhere. We learn from 1 Cor. 3:11, “That other foundation can no man lay than that is laid, which is Jesus Christ.” This excludes Peter or any human platform. Christ is often called a stone: “the stone that the builders rejected,” “the chief corner stone,” “the stone that is the head of the corner,” “the spiritual rock which is Christ.” Faith in Christ held in the heart, and confessed with the lips is the very foundation of the spiritual life and of the church. This constituted the fundamental difference in apostolic days between Christians and unbelievers, the church and the world. It does still. It is the essence of the teaching of the New Testament that the platform or foundation of the Christian society, the church, is this belief that Jesus is the Christ, the Son of the living God. It is then Peter's grand confession, faith in the Spiritual Rock, the faith that lays hold of Christ, belief that he is the Anointed of God, the Divine Savior, that the Lord pronounces the rock upon which he will found his church. That this view is correct is shown by a correct understanding of the declaration, The gates of hades shall not prevail against it. From the gates of the city always marched forth its armies. The powers of hades are represented by its gates. Hades is not hell (Gehenna), but the unseen abode of the dead that holds the departed within its gates. Just after these words the Lord talks of his death, or entering hades. Six months later the Sanhedrim sent him to death for making the same confession Peter had just made. See Matt. 26:64–67. They expected to demonstrate that the confession of his divinity which he had made was false by sending him to hades, which they supposed would hold him and prevail against the confession of the Rock. He was sent there from the cross, but the gates of hades did not prevail, for they could not hold him, and the living Savior, rising triumphant from the tomb, was the unanswerable argument that his own and Peter's confession was a rock that could never be moved. His resurrection demonstrated that he is the Rock. Hades did not prevail.

Remember the little sample above is just one verse out of all the verses in the New Testament. 798 pages of commentary for you to devour and use.





This classic topical Bible contains 870 pages of indexed material and explanation. When you run into a word in the Bible, look it up in Nave's and get tons of references and lots of definition. Below is a sample for you to see.


-Lineage of Exodus 6:16-20; Joshua 21:4, 10; 1 Chronicles 6:2, 3; 23:13 
-Marriage of Exodus 6:23 
-Children of Exodus 6:23, 25; 1 Chronicles 6:3; 24:1, 2 
-Descendants of Exodus 6:23, 25; 1 Chronicles 6:3-15, 50-53; 24 
-Meets, Moses in the wilderness and is made spokesman for Moses Exodus 4:14-16, 27-31; 7:1, 2 
-Inspiration of Exodus 12:1; Leviticus 10:8; 11:1; 13:1; 15:1; Numbers 2:1; 4:1, 17; 18:1; 19:1; 20:12 
-Commissioned as a deliverer of Israel Exodus 6:13, 26, 27; Joshua 24:5; 1 Samuel 12:8; Psalm 77:20; 
105:26; Micah 6:4 
-Summoned to Sinai with Nadab, Abihu, and seventy elders 24:1, Exodus 19:24; 9, 10 
-Priesthood of Exodus 28:1; 29:9; Numbers 17; 18:1; Psalm 99:6; Hebrews 5:4 
-Consecration of, to the priesthood Exodus 28; 29; Leviticus 8 
-Enters upon the priestly office Leviticus 9 
-Descendants of, ordained priests forever Exodus 28:40-43; 29:9; Numbers 3:3; 18:1; 1 Chronicles 23:13; 2 
Chronicles 26:18 
-Judges Israel in the absence of Moses Exodus 24:14 
-Makes the golden calf Exodus 32; Acts 7:40; Deuteronomy 9:20, 21 
-Rod of, buds Numbers 17; Hebrews 9:4 
-Preserved Numbers 17; Hebrews 9:4 
-Murmured against, by the people Exodus 5:20, 21; 16:2-10; Numbers 14:2-5, 10; 16:3-11, 41; 20:2; Psalm 
-Places pot of manna in the ark Exodus 16:34 
-With Hur supports the hands of Moses during Battle Exodus 17:12 
-His benedictions upon the people Leviticus 9:22; Numbers 6:23 
-Forbidden to mourn the death of his son, Nadab and Abihu Leviticus 10:6, 19 
-Intercedes for Miriam Numbers 12:11, 12 
-Stays the plague by priestly intercession Numbers 16:46-48 
-Jealous of Moses Numbers 12:1 
-His presumption, when the rock is smitten Numbers 20:10-12 
-Not permitted to enter Canaan Numbers 20:12, 23-29 
-Age of, at death Exodus 7:7; Numbers 33:38, 39 
-Death and burial of Numbers 20:27, 28; Deuteronomy 10:6; 32:50 
-Character of Psalm 106:16 
-The angel of the bottomless pit Revelation 9:11 
-A Persian chamberlain Esther 1:10 
-River of Damascus 2 Kings 5:12 
-See NEBO 
-Father Mark 14:36; Romans 8:15; Galatians 4:6 
-Father of Adoniram 1 Kings 4:6 
-Father of Shelemiah Jeremiah 36:26 
-Father of Kish 2 Chronicles 29:12 
-A Gadite 1 Chronicles 5:15 
-1. A judge of Israel, in the time of the judges Judges 12:13-15 
-2. A Levitical city Joshua 21:30; 1 Chronicles 6:74 
-3. A Benjamite chief 1 Chronicles 8:23 .See ACHBOR 
-4. Son of Gibeon 1 Chronicles 8:30; 9:36 
-5. Son of Micah 2 Chronicles 34:20 .Also called ACHBOR 2 Kings 22:12 


Remember this is another 870 pages of preacher's material ready for you to download and use. 




Every student of the Bible needs a copy of the well respected Easton Bible Dictionary. This is a repository or 804 pages of information about the people, places, and things found throughout the Scripture. Supplying historical and archeological and biblical commentary this is a great aid to anyone who studies or teaches the Bible. Here is a sample:


(Heb. tsara’ath, a “smiting,” a “stroke,” because the disease was regarded as a direct providential
infliction). This name is from the Greek lepra, by which the Greek physicians designated the disease
from its scaliness. We have the description of the disease, as well as the regulations connected with
it, in Lev. 13; 14; Num. 12:10-15, etc. There were reckoned six different circumstances under which
it might develop itself, (1) without any apparent cause (Lev. 13:2-8); (2) its reappearance (9-17);
(3) from an inflammation (18-28); (4) on the head or chin (29-37); (5) in white polished spots (38,
39); (6) at the back or in the front of the head (40-44).
Lepers were required to live outside the camp or city (Num. 5:1-4; 12:10-15, etc.). This disease
was regarded as an awful punishment from the Lord (2 Kings 5:7; 2 Chr. 26:20). (See MIRIAM;
This disease “begins with specks on the eyelids and on the palms, gradually spreading over the
body, bleaching the hair white wherever they appear, crusting the affected parts with white scales,
and causing terrible sores and swellings. From the skin the disease eats inward to the bones, rotting
the whole body piecemeal.” “In Christ’s day no leper could live in a walled town, though he might
in an open village. But wherever he was he was required to have his outer garment rent as a sign
of deep grief, to go bareheaded, and to cover his beard with his mantle, as if in lamentation at his
own virtual death. He had further to warn passers-by to keep away from him, by calling out,
‘Unclean! unclean!’ nor could he speak to any one, or receive or return a salutation, since in the
East this involves an embrace.”
That the disease was not contagious is evident from the regulations regarding it (Lev. 13:12,
13, 36; 2 Kings 5:1). Leprosy was “the outward and visible sign of the innermost spiritual corruption;
a meet emblem in its small beginnings, its gradual spread, its internal disfigurement, its dissolution
little by little of the whole body, of that which corrupts, degrades, and defiles man’s inner nature,
and renders him unmeet to enter the presence of a pure and holy God” (Maclear’s Handbook O.T).
Our Lord cured lepers (Matt. 8:2, 3; Mark 1:40-42). This divine power so manifested illustrates
his gracious dealings with men in curing the leprosy of the soul, the fatal taint of sin.

Easton's Bible Dictionary supplies you with additional ammo to fire from behind the sacred desk where you preach or in the classroom where you teach.

This trio of Bible study helps is certainly a power pack for preachers and teachers of the Bible. All three of them are available to instantly download. Anytime you have one of them open, you can use the search feature of the PDF viewer to locate every occurence of any word you are searching for.

And the good news is, instead of paying out the whazoo for hard copies of these books, you get them all three in digital form which makes it easy to copy information and paste it right into your sermon document and then print out your outline.



Simply click the order button below and you will be directed to the PayPal payment page.
If you do not have a PayPal account, you can just use your credit or debit card.

Why not download this trio into your Bible toolbox now?

(The documents are in PDF format. If you need a viewer, a link for you to get
a free viewer is on the download page after your purchase.)


ONLY $9.00





Thanks for visiting our site and God bless you!

We LOVE you so.. how about liking us on Facebook?..

Powered By Facebook Like Post Plugin