Leviticus 17:1-16

Because of their Egyptian background, idolatry was what the people of Israel knew. They were used to sacrificing the meats they ate to pagan gods. So God put up boundaries to protect them from slipping back into idolatry. In other words—He wanted to be the only God that they dined with. Likewise, today, God wants to be the only One you worship and invite into your life.

Leviticus 16:5-34

Leviticus 16 reveals the beautiful picture of the Day of Atonement as a representation of Christ on the cross. He humbled Himself to be made sin for us. God shows His people that no other sacrifice—no goats, bulls, turtle doves, or incense—could compare to the sacrifice He made when He gave us His Son.

Leviticus 15:16-16:4

God invites us to come to Him. Dr. McGee said, “When you come God’s way, you can come with boldness.” In Leviticus 15, discover the significance of the Day of Atonement and how it is a picture of God’s perfect judgment, redemption, glory, and beauty.

Leviticus 15:1-15

For the most part, you probably aren’t trying to sin. In fact, much of our contact with sin is unintentional, whether we’re paying attention or not. While we can be saved from our sin disease, we still live in a world sick with it. In our study of Leviticus 15, Dr. McGee encourages us to be intentional to stay in God’s Word while living in a broken, contaminated world.

Leviticus 14:1-57

The only way out of our “quarantine” from heaven is the holy healing offered through Jesus’ blood. Leviticus 14 outlines the ceremonial cleansing of the leper, which serves as a symbol for the radical change that happens when we follow Jesus. Dr. McGee point us to Christ as the Living Water that washes us clean from our disease called sin.

Leviticus 13:3-59

In our continued study of leprosy in Leviticus 13, we learn how the priest quarantined the leper from the rest of society. As our Great High Priest, Christ cut us off from heaven because we are all sick with sin. Discover how this passage reveals God’s endless mercy and steady forgiveness, and how His redemption is our only hope for healing.

Leviticus 13:1-3

Sin is a nasty, sickening disease. In Leviticus 13, leprosy is the focus, serving as a picture of our sinful hearts. Follow along as Dr. McGee teaches through the symbolism of leprosy, which, much like sin, is a disease with no cure. Find hope in knowing Christ is our Great Physician for all physical and spiritual sicknesses.

Leviticus 12:1-8

Today’s stop on the Bible bus covers the Levitical ritual of cleansing, God’s word to woman, and our inheritance of sin. Leviticus 12 teaches that not only is our world unclean, but we are unclean. Every child born into this world is born with a sin nature. Discover how these cleansing rituals were used to point to Christ as the only One who was ever born without sin.

Leviticus 11:4-47

If we eat or drink something contaminated, the aftermath is usually sickening. God taught His people in Leviticus 11 that the world is dirty and unclean—contaminated. Once again, God used laws to point Israel to the righteousness and redemption of a coming Savior. How incredible that Jesus—purity, cleanliness, and Living Water embodied—made our contaminated world His home for 33 years.

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.

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