It is a question that has been on my mind for some time now.
I have a strong feeling that this will happen in schools as soon as we have access to technology to teach religious science.
My husband, a religious science teacher and a father of three, has been involved in religious science for over a decade.
He has taught religious science in a number of places, including the University of St Andrews, St Andrews University and the University College Cork.
He is currently teaching at the University University of Limerick and in the Irish Catholic School of Divinity.
His main concern is the accessibility of religious science education in schools.
He said that technology can be used to help educate children, but that the best way to do this is to get children to believe that science is real and important.
While it may be helpful for parents to teach their children the science of religion, that is not a substitute for religious education in the classroom.
The best way for children to become informed about the scientific and scientific foundations of their religion is to have a teacher who believes in the science.
A teacher with the knowledge to use technology to help pupils understand the science is crucial.
The Irish government recently launched a programme to develop religious science programmes at primary and secondary level.
It is estimated that it will cost about €1.6 billion in the first year, which is less than a third of the €5.2 billion budget for religious science instruction in Ireland.
I feel that there is an important need for the technology to be available to teachers and parents.
It may be possible for technology to assist religious science, but it is not going to replace the teaching of religion.
We need to understand that religion is not just about faith, but also about belief, love and caring.
It can be done with technology.
Technology can be a very powerful tool to help children understand the world.
The first step to using technology in this way is to teach children to be aware of the scientific foundations and what the world looks like through science.
This article originally appeared on The Irish Guardian.