Actually, both Lady_E and A M Werner give good suggestions. Visual is perfect especially for the younger set. And including children in the process of your own personal learning is a great confidence builder while they learn. A large part of it for me has always been attitude. I have made it very clear to my daughter that altimately her faith is her decision and the best I can do for her is give her the grounds of understanding. I do not discourage any question and I admit when I don't know. I encourage her to ask questions and then we look up the answers together. I also strongly encourage her to question how the Bible was written and who wrote it and the history of the time. I would rather she explores these issues in an open environment with me than when she is on her own and being pressured by secular views. Part of teaching is also doing. The more my daughter sees me involved in something, the more she wants to understand why I would care to begin with. Also have more than one Bible in your house. Have them about the house. Just seeing them around can encourage child or adult to consider its importance in life. Have more than just the Bible itself. Books about theology in "plain speak" help youngsters become aquainted. The writing style of the Bible and the words use confuse me at times- I don't expect anything less for a 10 year old. Let them doubt. It is better for them to doubt and feel they can come to you than to stiffle it and have them face it alone. Don't avoid subjects becouse you think they are to young. If they bring it up adress it.- Maybe I should write a hub. Good luck- I'll organize my thoughts a little better and get back to this.