A tithe is a percentage (10%) of your income that you contribute to your local church as an offering. (Fun fact: The Hebrew term for tithe literally translates to tenth.) Many Christians and Jews observe the act of tithing because it is a scriptural ritual.
According to the Bible, tithing is a crucial component of faith for people who follow God, and your tithe ought to be money you set aside first. Because you make donating a priority rather than an afterthought when you tithe before developing a plan with the rest of your money, it is the first category you’ll notice when you open your EveryDollar budget. Instead of donating your leftovers, you are giving your firstfruits.
Let’s learn more about tithing!
Tithes New Testament
Giving back is a great way to feel good about yourself and connect with God. The tithe is the tenth of your income that you give to God as a thank you for all he has done for you. If you want to explore what is tithing, its issues, is it required, or the comparison between Old Testament and New Testament, you can check out this article: Tithing in New Testament
Tithing is one of the most important commandments in the Bible. It is mentioned over 50 times in the Bible and is often tied in with giving to charity. What’s more, Why is tithing important? Read more in this article: Tithing in the New Testament
Are you wondering, did Jesus teach tithing? A lot of Christians believe that Jesus taught tithing. So, what is the evidence for this? Learn about this topic on our blog here: Jesus Tithing
Did you know? Ever since the Bible was written over 2,000 years ago, tithing has been a topic of discussion. Some people believe that tithing is something that is still necessary today. In our blog, we’ll explore what tithing is, the Law of Tithe in the Bible, and what it means according to the Bible. Go to this article: The Law of Tithe in the Bible
If you are unsure whether tithing is mentioned in the New Testament, we suggest you read these articles (you will also find the reasons why tithing is not required now):