Leviticus 11:1-3

Dr. McGee calls Leviticus 11 “one of the most unusual books of the Bible” for a reason. In this chapter, the whole theme of Leviticus subtly shifts from sacred to secular, without any warning. From diet to daily living, discover how much God truly cares about our lifestyles and health outside of the church.

Leviticus 10:1-20

In Leviticus 10, Nadab and Abihu deliberately ignored God’s instructions, and His punishment was equally as deliberate and intentional. Their disobedience threatened His divine picture of redemption in the Tabernacle. While we may not completely understand God's chosen punishments, we can trust He is the only perfect, righteous judge.

Leviticus 8:14-9:24

You can’t fool God. In Leviticus 8, we see that liturgy and rituals are meaningless if separated from the blood of Christ. Dr. McGee stresses the importance of the consciousness and conviction of sin and shows us we can find comfort in the fact that God knows everything about us.

Leviticus 8:1-13

Today’s stop on the Bible Bus covers the consecration of the priests. God used imperfect men to serve as a picture of Jesus’ role as living Prophet, Priest, and King. In Leviticus 8, discover how God takes the horizontal, earthly meanings of the Tabernacle and makes them vertical or heavenly.

Leviticus 6:1-7:38

It’s easy to get lost in doing the motions of the Christian life. In Leviticus 6 and 7, God makes it clear these sacrifices were not salvation. Instead, they were a picture of the Great High Priest, who sacrificed Himself for us. It was not the people of Israel’s works that saved them, but rather their faith in God’s promise to send a Savior.

Leviticus 5:1-19

In Leviticus 5, the trespass offering teaches us we can run to God with the worst parts of us. While confession can seem scary, it’s actually comforting. God commands confession so we can continue to have communion with Him. It’s like He’s telling the children of Israel, “Tell me everything. There’s nothing you can confess to me that I won’t forgive.”

Leviticus 4:1-5:1

In Leviticus 4, we continue our study of the sin offering. Follow along as Dr. McGee teaches not only about our individual responsibility to God, but our corporate responsibility as the Church. Discover how you can find comfort in confession, deliverance through God’s holiness, and hope in redemption.

Leviticus 4:1-12

Sin is in our DNA. It’s ugly, but it’s there by default. As we learn about the sin offering in Leviticus 4, notice how this passage discusses sin as our nature. God shows us He does not want us to live in the shadow of guilt. Instead, we can find true freedom and forgiveness in Christ’s blood. Through the sin offering, we are shown a beautiful picture in which sin is forever defeated and God is satisfied with us.

Leviticus 3:1-17

We fill our lives with so much noise. Somewhere amid the chaos of our busy lives, peace becomes an afterthought. In Leviticus 3, the peace offering is a symbol of Christ as a person and our fellowship with Him. Follow along as Dr. McGee shows us how the person of Christ enables us to fellowship together as believers and to commune with God through Jesus Christ.

Leviticus 2:1-16

Life is about to get sweeter for the children of Israel. The meal offering found in Leviticus 2 represents Christ in His perfect humanity. God calls it “a sweet smelling savor unto the Lord.” This is how God sees Christ and, therefore, how He sees us when we put our faith in Him. That’s pretty sweet!

Leviticus 1:3-17

Worship is not just a feeling—it’s a picture. The first part of Leviticus outlines the burnt offerings and their significance. Every detail is incredibly important, as each instruction serves a unique purpose. Think of Leviticus as a Divine tapestry. Every mundane, lonely thread of instruction is carefully woven by God’s hand. In the end, the picture will be more beautiful than you could have imagined.

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