All Bible Conversation Cards

Use Q Place Bible Conversation Cards as a simple way to help your group enter into conversations about the Bible. These cards provide:


  1. A simple format for your time together.
  2. Five standard questions to discuss, discover, and apply a short section of the Bible.
  3. Six meetings’ worth of Scripture passages that relate to the main card topic.
  4. Guidelines for your group to be safe for discussions.
  5. A suggested study for your group to go deeper into the topic.


Bible Conversation Card Options (click to open and download PDF)
Does My Life Have Meaning?
How Can Psalms Help Us Pray?
Is There More to Life than This?
Where's God When I Hurt?
Who Is Jesus?

Can I Know God Personally? (new 1-Sheet, read more)

How to Print Cards for Your Groupdoes-my-life-have-meaning_back
Recommendation: Use 110# cardstock

1. Select "Print"

Under “Pages to Print,” select: All
Under “Page Size and Handling,” select "Size" and then:
ʘ Actual Size

Under “Orientation,” select:
ʘ Landscape

2. Click the tab “Printer" (lower left corner)

In the field that says "Media & Quality,” click the arrows to open a dropdown menu and click "Layout."

In the dropdown menu next to "Two-Sided," click Short-Edge binding.

3. Click "Print"
4. Cut the printed cards at 92mm in width (slightly over 3 5/8")


Bible Options for Your Group
1.  Print out a Scripture passage to bring into the group. Be sure to use a translation that is readily understood such as the NIV, NLT, or CEV. Ask someone to read it while everyone listens before you discuss it, or bring copies for everyone in the group to have in hand.

2.  Have group members go to BibleGateway.com on their phones. They can type in the Scripture passage and choose a common translation so that everyone can see the section of Scripture as you read and talk about it together.

3.  Ask group members if they have access to a copy of the Bible. Provide copies for those who don’t. A little orientation may be helpful. Show how to use the Table of Contents to find a book in the Bible, and help participants understand the notation for chapter and verse divisions. In most cases, it actually can work well to use different translations in the group. People can learn and understand more as they compare the translations.