Public domain Bibles are a great resource because they aren’t copyrighted. That means you can freely use and distribute them. There are many Bibles in a variety of languages that are in the public domain. The King James Version is a popular one; however, it can be difficult to read because it was written in an older English. In Rapture 911: What To Do If You’re Left Behind, I used Scriptures from the World English Bible. It’s a modern translation of the popular American Standard Version.
The people behind the World English Bible maintain a list of public domain Bibles you can download. There are a lot of Bibles in many languages listed.
Most of the Bible apps include audio versions that you can listen to.
Faith Comes By Hearing has some great audio resources. They have audio Bibles in 1,800 languages. They’ve also partnered with the Jesus Film so you can watch the movie and read along in the Bible.
World English Bible audio version that you can listen to or download.
Blue Letter Bible has an audio Bible player and you can choose from several Bible translations to listen to.
Bible reading plans are helpful because they break the Bible into sections or chapters that are easy to read on a daily basis. There are a bunch of different reading plans available. Popular plans help you read the entire Bible in a year. You can choose to read it from Genesis to Revelation, chronologically, or even with a mix of Old and New Testament each day.
Of course you can always build your own reading plan based on your interest and goals. I created a plan to read the Bible chronologically in 40 days once.
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