TEAM offers a variety of training opportunities that can be
adjusted to fit your specific needs.
This training is intended to provide undergraduate level courses to
colleges, institutions, leaders, and churches using formal academic
curriculum (i.e., text books, tests, certifications, etc.). Courses
• Introduction to Apologetics • Contemporary Cults
• World Religions • New Religious Movements
• Ethics • Old and New Testament Surveys • Evangelism
• Hermeneutics • Islamic Apologetics • Introduction to
• Survey of Bible Doctrine • Evangelism and Church Growth
This training is intended to investigate a specific apologetic /
theological / philosophical issue in more depth. It may be a single
session or several sessions depending on the need. Examples of
• Aberrant Theologies • God and Science
• Philosophy and Christianity • The Problem of Evil
• Faith and Reason • Biblical Reliability • World Religions
• Cults • New Age • Evangelism • Culture and Media
• Christianity and the Arts • God and Government
Specific Questions / Q&A Sessions
This training is intended to respond to very specific questions in a
very interactive setting. It provides an opportunity for the listeners to
actively engage with the speakers and bring up their personal
religious questions. Examples of questions include:
• Why does God allow bad things to happen to good people?
• Why does a perfect Creator create imperfect beings?
• Why should we trust the Bible?
• Why couldn’t there be another way to heaven other than
• What about those who have never heard the gospel?
Twelve Points Training
This multi-week series takes you through the twelve step apologetic
method taken from “I Don’t Have Enough Faith To Be An Atheist” (by
Turek and Geisler). This systematic defense deals with the
foundations of truth through the reliability of the Bible. This study can
range from three one-hour session to a weekend seminar.
This training is intended to help the beginner and intermediate
understand how to think in terms of a worldview. Worldview analysis
can touch on cultural concerns such as God and government,
economics, psychology, and anthropology.