A decade ago, if you asked the average college student about his or her beliefs, they’d likely say they were pretty much all about the Bible.
Today, however, it’s a different story.
The Bible is a huge part of American culture, and a lot of students, especially millennials, are now questioning the faith of their parents and their own upbringing.
This is why it’s important to talk to your parents about your own faith.
When you do, you’ll have a better idea of what they think of the Bible, and how they can influence your beliefs.
This week, we’re going to take a look at how your parents might be influenced by your beliefs, and see what can be done to change your thinking about religion.
Are you a Christian?
Are you one of those who question your parents’ faith?
If so, you might want to ask your parents if they are, too.
In a new Pew Research Center survey, just 41 percent of Americans were “absolutely certain” or “mostly certain” that their parents are Christians.
But that number dropped to 28 percent in the Pew Research Digest survey in 2016, and to 15 percent in 2017.
That decline suggests that most of the people surveyed are still living in a time of relative peace.
The Pew Research survey also found that fewer than half of Americans (46 percent) have a “great deal” or a “fair amount” of confidence in the Bible; that’s up from 48 percent in 2016.2.
Is your parents a Christian, or do you have questions?
One of the most common questions parents will likely have to ask their children about religion is whether or not they are a Christian.
The most common responses are yes, I am, and I do not know.
This may be why some people might be surprised that there’s such a strong divide between those who are absolutely certain and those who don’t.
This question may be the most important one you’ll hear from your parents, and you should definitely ask it, even if you’re not sure whether you are or aren’t a Christian or not.
But if you can, ask the following questions.
What is your faith?
Are your parents Christians?
How do you feel about them?
Are they religious?
Do you think they believe in God?
If you don’t know, ask if they consider themselves Christians.
If you do know, make sure to share this information with your parents so they can better understand your feelings.
If they are not religious, they may be questioning whether they’re a good parent or a good person.
How do they feel about religion?
What do they think about it?
If they think it’s good, how do you think it can affect your beliefs?
How would you describe your feelings about it in a statement or written testimony?
How often do you practice Christianity?
Are there any things you’d change about it that you wouldn’t do if you were a Christian (like saying no to sex)?
What are your beliefs about the meaning of life?
If your parents have a lot or no faith, this could be a big deal for you, because you may not know what to expect from your faith, and they might be confused about what it means to be Christian.3.
How are you feeling about religion right now?
If there are any questions about your faith right now, it might be time to think about what to do next.
There are several ways you can help yourself understand your parents beliefs about religion: • Write down the questions you were asked.
You can use a simple set of questions to start, but keep it simple.
Some questions you can ask include: Are you really sure?
Is the Bible true?
What about God does it mean to you?
Do your parents believe in Jesus Christ?
If not, how would you explain that?
• Take a look in the mirror.
Ask yourself how you feel when you see yourself reflected in the reflection of your parents eyes.
If it’s clear that you are, you may be able to tell whether or how you were influenced by their beliefs.
• Ask your friends.
This might be a good time to ask friends if they think their parents have faith.
It may also be a helpful time to look at what your friends think about Christianity.
Ask friends to look back on their past beliefs, as well as your current beliefs, to see if there are some similarities between your own beliefs and those of your friends, and whether or no there are.
It’s a good idea to start with friends who are friends and then ask your own parents about their own religious beliefs.
If that doesn’t work, talk to people you trust.
For example, a friend might say that her parents aren’t really religious.
But she might also say that she believes in God, that her family is Christian, and that she doesn’t have any questions.
Your friend might also know someone who does believe in Christ, but her parents don’t believe in