<![CDATA[Project 6:7 - PROJECT 6:7]]>Mon, 14 Dec 2015 22:20:08 -0800Weebly<![CDATA[A new king]]>Wed, 09 Dec 2015 00:22:29 GMThttp://project67.weebly.com/project-67/a-new-kingGod has rejected Saul because he continually disobeyed Him. Samuel has now been told that God will replace Saul and has chosen a new King. Samuel is nervous about going into Bethlehem to notify the king that God has chosen. Samuel is afraid that Saul will find out and want to kill Samuel. But God let Samuel know that He would protect him. 

Samuel arrives in Bethlehem under the cover of being there to sacrifice an animal. He invites Jesse and his sons to join in sacrifice. Samuel then looks over Jesse's sons one by one to find the one God has anointed king. He looks at each son until he has reached the end and does not find the one God has anointed. Samuel asks Jesse "Do you have any more sons?" Jesse tells him that, yes, there is one more son tending the sheep. David was the youngest son, he was beautiful in appearance, and was a musician. When Samuel saw David, God told him to anoint him king. 

Without the spirit of the Lord, Saul found himself tormented. He was tormented to the point that his servants suggested that he get someone who can play music for him - that perhaps it will soothe his soul. His servants suggested a shepherd boy named David who they'd heard could play beautiful music. So unknown to Saul, he begins a relationship with the person who is set to take his place as king. Saul came to love David and made David his armourbearer - which was a position of favor. ]]>
<![CDATA[Samuel]]>Thu, 05 Nov 2015 01:19:30 GMThttp://project67.weebly.com/project-67/samuel
Eli was another judge of Israel. As the video mentioned, he had two sons who simply did not take the things of God seriously. They behaved poorly and Eli wasn't hard enough on them to correct their behavior. Because of this - God told Eli that he would be cursed for this and that his sons would die on the same day. Some years later, the Philistines attacked the Israelites. The Israelites foolishly thought they could take the Ark of God into battle and that it would help them win and would not be taken from them. They were wrong. The Philistines captured the Ark. The Ark represented the presence of God for Israel. So with no ark, there was no presence of God. Eli was nearly blind by this time and he heard all of the commotion coming from the battle and asked what was happening. His sons had been killed in battle and the Ark of God was captured! When he heard the news about the Ark, he fell back in his chair and broke his neck. His daughter-in-law was very near having a baby and when the news reached her that her husband, brother-in-law, and father-in-law had died - the grief put her into labor. Her labor mixed with grief was too much for her and she was overcome and died. The child that was born was named Ichabod which means "The glory has departed from Israel."

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<![CDATA[Ruth and naomi and boaz]]>Wed, 28 Oct 2015 23:09:50 GMThttp://project67.weebly.com/project-67/ruth-and-naomi-and-boazDuring the time of the judges...

The book of Ruth opens with telling us when they lived and when this story unfolds. They lived "during the time of the judges." Last week we talked about how the Israelites had a neighboring nation (Moab) who gave them a lot of trouble for 18 years. The second judge of Israel tricked the king of Moab into allowing him some alone time and Ehud killed him. Sometime later Naomi's husband decided to move their family from Israel into Moab because there was a famine in Israel. They had two sons and both of their sons married women from Moab - meaning they were not Israelites. We don't know how - but Naomi's husband passed away and later both of her sons also passed away. During this time, women were not independent and were treated more as property rather than individuals who could go wherever they pleased. So when Naomi's daughters-in-law no longer had husbands, she told them both to return to their families. One daughter-in-law did as Naomi said and returned to her family. Ruth, however, refused to leave Naomi. She told Naomi that "where you go, I will go. Your people will be my people and your God will be my God." So together Naomi and Ruth went to Israel. Once back in Israel, Ruth and Naomi had no money and therefore no food to eat. So Ruth found land with grain growing and decided to follow the workers and would pick up the grain that they dropped while gathering. The owner of the field was Boaz - a relative of Naomi's late husband. Over time, Boaz fell in love with Ruth and he married her - taking care of Ruth and Naomi for the rest of their lives.

But why is this story important? Sure there were a lot of people who had solid relationships with their in-laws. There must have been many people who fell in love and got married. Why these people?

Ruth, who decided to follow the true God, lined herself up with the will of God. Ruth and Boaz had a son named Obed. Obed grew up to have a son named Jesse. Jesse grew up to have a son named David. The Messiah is later prophesied to come from the house of David. When Ruth declared her allegiance to Naomi and to the God of Israel, she unknowingly put herself in the direct lineage of Jesus. Such a relatively small decision to stay with Naomi rather than return home - put her in a divine place for a divine purpose.

Never underestimate the power of saying "YES" to God.
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<![CDATA[Ehud and the judges]]>Wed, 21 Oct 2015 23:26:18 GMThttp://project67.weebly.com/project-67/ehud-and-the-judgesFirst, let me apologize for not getting part 2 of Joshua's story onto the blog. For several days I wasn't even certain that I would end up having class last week due to our church having a missionary. So when I did decide to have class - I did it from memory since it was a well-known story of Joshua and the Battle of Jericho. So we did a lot of review, followed by that story.

This week we are moving past Joshua into Judges. At the opening of Judges we learn that Joshua has passed away and nobody was specifically chosen before his death to continue leading them into battle. So Judah goes ahead to the city of Bezek to conquer it. Adoni-Bezek, the king of Bezek  ran away during the battle on his city. When the Israelites found him, they cut off his thumbs and his big toes so that he could no longer carry a weapon or run away anymore. Then they carried him to Jerusalem where he eventually died.

Because God had not named a successor over Israel to take Joshua's place - God had expected Israel to allow Him to be their king so that they would not need a man as their leader now that they were in the Promised Land. The Israelites didn't go for that and they demanded to have someone over them "like the other cities have" and so God placed judges over them. Only God could decide who the judge would be.  The Israelites would only serve God if they had a judge over them, God found out. As soon as a judge had been removed from their post - the Israelites went back to serving other gods. What would WE do if we suddenly did not have a pastor? Would we fall apart and worship other gods? The answer to that question is revealing as to whether we have the truth in our hearts or if we are going to church out of expectation from our pastor. 

During the time of the judges they had an oppressive enemy in Moab named Eglon who made life miserable for the Israelites for 18 long years. The second judge of Israel - a left handed man named Ehud - was sent to defeat Eglon. Because Ehud was left-handed, which was most unheard of - the king didn't expect his knife to be kept on his right side rather than his left side. When he gained access to the king by pretending to have a present for him, he took his knife and plunged it into Eglon's stomach. Eglon was so fat that Ehud's whole knife and hand went into the king and he thrust the knife so hard, that he came out his back. Eglon dropped dead instantly. Now Ehud had to figure out how to get out of the King's presence without being seen by the guard. He accomplished this by closing and locking the door to the room they were in - he then, presumably, escaped through a window. The guard realized the door had closed but assumed the king was "reliving himself" or rather, going to the bathroom. But so long of a time passed that they became anxious and knocked on the door. No answer. They took their key and unlocked the door to find their King lying dead on the ground. During this time is when Ehud had taken the opportunity to escape. He came to a safe place and blew his horn. This was a sign to the Israelites that the king was dead and they could rush in and take the city. 
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<![CDATA[Joshua part 1]]>Wed, 30 Sep 2015 20:00:00 GMThttp://project67.weebly.com/project-67/joshua-part-1Review cards:
God called Abraham
Abraham had a son named Isaac
Isaac had a son named Jacob
Jacob had 12 sons - one of whom was Joseph. Each son's family become a tribe of Israel.
Joseph passed away and apx 300 years pass, during which time the tribes of Israel grow into the millions, but they are living in Egypt as slaves.
Moses is born. God calls him to lead the Israelites out of Egypt.
His brother Aaron becomes the High Priest.
When Moses is 120 years old he hands over leadership to Joshua - soon after Moses dies.
Joshua leads Israel up to the Promised Land and they send spies to look into it. 
Rahab helps the spies hide and in turn, they promise to save her life when they come to destroy the city of Jericho. 

Moses was 120 years old when he passed the leadership of Israel to Joshua. Moses died not long after and God buried Moses in -according to the Bible- an unknown location.
The land that had been promised to the Israelites lay before them. One small matter - other people lived in this land. The Israelites came up to Jericho and Joshua sent two spies into the city. The people of Jericho were scared of the Israelites and when they found out that two spies were in their city and at Rahab's, they came after them. Rahab hid them on her roof covered in hay until the men looking for the spies had left. She proclaimed to believe that their God was the one true God. She requested that, since she'd spared their lives, that they would spare her life. The spies agreed that anyone inside of her house would not be hurt so long as she kept the scarlet rope outside her window. I would imagine that she filled her house as full as she possibly could with her family.



​Color with us! Click here.

Animal-style Musical Chairs!

Class Schedule
Musical Chairs - 10 minutes
Review cards - 5 minutes
Video and discussion - 10 minutes
Coloring and snack - 15 minutes
Total planned time: 40 minutes
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<![CDATA[Moses part 3]]>Wed, 23 Sep 2015 01:43:37 GMThttp://project67.weebly.com/project-67/moses-part-3The Tabernacle 

I do not in anyway claim to be knowledgable about all of the intricate details of the tabernacle in Exodus. I don't even feel worthy to be teaching such an important part of the Bible to children - so I will merely do the best that I can and trust that God will take my words and turn them into what He wants the kids to hear.  I have included this series of lessons about the Tabernacle that I've watched. Please watch them so that you can discuss with your children this plan and how it points to Jesus. Pointing to Jesus, reaching Jesus, following Jesus...is so important. These videos that follow are for your own education as parents, we will not watch them in class.




MUSICAL CHAIRS


Two weeks ago we talked about how God parted the Red Sea so that the children of Israel could pass. We talked about how they went to war and Moses had to keep his hands held high in order for the Israelites to be victorious. Some time later - God told Moses to climb a mountain that he wanted to speak to him. So, Moses went. On top of the mountain God spoke with Moses. He gave Moses tablets of stone that he'd written 10 rules for the Israelites to live by. And He requested that Moses build Him a tabernacle where He could dwell with His people. That Tabernacle became a foreshadowing of the plan of Salvation when Jesus came as the ultimate sacrifice for our sins.

The Tabernacle


Bronze Altar

Entering the Tabernacle you would find the Bronze Altar.  The people would bring the offering and would put their hand on the head of the animal while it was killed. Before they could approach God - there were very important steps to take in order to prepare. The first step was to offer a sacrifice for their sins. This symbolized repentance. Jesus had not yet died on the cross for the sin of the Israelites - so they sacrificed an animal to take their place. Their sins rolled ahead of them until Jesus died to cleanse them.

The following steps were not performed by individual Israelites. Only a priest could continue the steps into the Tabernacle.

Bronze Laver

At the bronze laver the priest would wash his hands after assisting in the sacrificing of the animal at the bronze altar. This step represents baptism. The Lord told the priests that they must wash before entering his presence so that they did not die.

The Tabernacle

The bronze altar and laver sat in the outer courts of what we call the Tabernacle - but this part was actually the Tabernacle. Inside was divided into two different parts: Holy Place and the Most Holy Place (aka Holy of Holies). If you peeled back the curtains covering the Tabernacle, it would look like this:


Inside of the Holy Place was a golden lamp stand, table of showbread - this was 12 loaves of bread to represent the 12 tribes of Israel. This was eaten weekly by Aaron and his sons and was replaced with fresh bread. The altar of incense was in the Holy Place. Here the priest would offer up a sweet smell to the Lord. Separating the Holy Place from the Most Holy Place was a veil. This veil served as a barrier between God and man and only the high priest could enter beyond it.  Later, when we learn about Solomon's temple, we know that he reconstructed this area and put another veil. This is the veil that - when Jesus died on the cross - the Bible says that it was torn from top to bottom. 

Most Holy Place


Beyond the veil was the Most Holy Place. Only the high priest entered here and only once a year on the Day of Atonement (the day the Israelites sins were rolled ahead another year. They were rolling ahead to Jesus.) Inside of the Most Holy Place was the Ark of the Covenant.


This is the very place were God dwelled. It was here that God would meet with the High Priest - the top of the Ark where the angels are is called the Mercy Seat. The priest would sprinkle blood once a year on the Mercy Seat to atone for the sins of Israel. Inside of the Ark of the Covenant was the stone tablets that had the Ten Commandments written, a jar of manna, and Aaron's rod that budded. 

The High Priest was told to where garments when he entered the Holy of Holies. Each piece on his clothing represented something.


The kids will watch the first two minutes and 50 seconds of the video below. 


I want to end this post by again stating that I feel wildly unprepared to teach this lesson about the Tabernacle plan. It feels strange for me to say that as my unprepared feeling does not come from a lack of studying. This is a lesson that I am depending on God to take my words and turn them into the right words before it reaches the ears of the children. This is a heavy topic for kids. Please, parents, talk to your children about the Tabernacle this week. 

Class Schedule
Musical chairs - 10 minutes
Review from 2 weeks ago - 5 minutes
Video - 5 minutes
Lesson about the video - 10 minutes
Coloring/snack - 20 minutes
Time filler: hot potato



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<![CDATA[MOSES PART 2]]>Wed, 09 Sep 2015 16:32:30 GMThttp://project67.weebly.com/project-67/moses-part-2
Numbered Musical Chairs


Lesson time!

Last week we learned that God used a burning bush to call Moses to lead the children of Israel out of Egypt. This week, we'll learn how that went. 

God called Moses. Moses resisted. Moses said that he was "slow of speech" (Speech impediment of some kind, I assume. Maybe he stuttered.) God said "Watch what I can do" and turned a rod into a snake and Moses' hand into leprosy. Moses agreed to lead them out. I assume that he went to Pharaoh thinking that this was going to be nice and smooth since God had sent him to this job. But...no. It went something like this:

When Pharaoh had finally had enough, he sent them out of Egypt. Exodus 13:19 says that Moses carried the bones of Joseph out with them.  What a momentous event. This story that had been passed down for 25 generations - that they would be freed from slavery and must take the bones of Joseph with them had arrived. I wonder if there was a ceremony or if it was done in haste? 

They walked for awhile and then came to the Red Sea. At this point, Pharaoh and his army had already begun to pursue the Israelites again. The Israelites were afraid - they seemed to be stuck with their enemy pursuing them. This wasn't even their idea to leave!! Life had been sort of okay back where they were in Egypt. Life was hard, but they had made do with their situation. And now they were thrust in the middle of the desert standing at the Red Sea with their enemy coming. Thanks, Moses. He must have felt the pressure of the moment, but at this point he is finding himself with some faith. He tells them that God will deliver them. To stand still and see.  

In the movie Prince of Egypt - this portion of the story is depicted as Moses walking out into the Red Sea and theatrically slamming his rod into the sea and it immediately parts. According to the scripture - the parting of the Red Sea was an hours-long process, taking all night to be blown back by an east wind. It had to have been quite a wind and quite a night. I wonder if anyone got much sleep? Or did they sit out and watch the sea part? The Bible doesn't say what they did, so I am free to imagine. In my mind - they heard the wind pick up. They were already on edge, so this probably made them even more uneasy. They probably tried to go to bed, or at least to put the children to bed. But the fathers of each family likely kept getting up to check the wind, chatting with their neighbors until they began to realize that something was moving over the sea. Then the realization that it WAS the sea moving. Then maybe moms got out of bed....followed by older children, and soon...everyone is watching the sea part. The next day, they all crossed over on dry ground. After they'd all passed, the sea folded back to normal and the Egyptians could not pursue them any longer. 

There wasn't a lot of choices for food in the desert. Animals were hard to come by to feed so many, and there aren't grocery stores or restaurants in the desert. They didn't stay in one place long enough to try to plant any sort of garden.  So God provided them with something called manna in the morning and he provided them with quail in the evening. They were to gather the manna each morning ONLY what their household needed. Saturday was the exception when they could gather what they also needed for Sunday. If anybody tried to save some for the next day - it would rot and worms would be in it. Even though God told them there would be no manna on Sunday - some people still got up and went out looking for it.

Sometime after crossing the Red Sea the Israelites faced war. The Amalekites were coming against them. Moses chose Joshua to lead them in battle. Joshua took some men of Israel with him and they went to war with the Amalekites. While the men were in battle - Moses went to the top of a mountain so that he could see the fighting and hold his hands up to God. The Bible says that as long as Moses held his hands up, the Israelites were overcoming. When he would put his hands down, the Amalekites would overcome. It came to be that people came to hold up the arms of Moses when he was too tired to do it alone. This is an example of holding up our Pastor. No, we don't have to physically hold his arms up. But we hold him up in prayer, by encouraging him, by being faithful, by helping around the church. This is also an example of the song we sing "God is fighting for us pushing back the darkness" God was fighting for the Israelites. Yes, they were the ones physically in the fight - but God was fighting for them as long as Moses had his arms raised. (If anyone knows how long after they left Egypt to facing the Amalekites, please comment and let me know!)

Personal note:

I used to feel that the Israelites were such an immature and ungrateful group of people. They were delivered out of Egypt by the obvious mighty hand of God, they crossed the Red Sea on dry ground, God provided them with manna to eat in the morning and when they complained about being tired of manna, He provided them with birds. Their clothes or shoes didn't wear out. All their needs were provided. And yet they complained. This used to really really bug me.

And then when I was doing this lesson, I started thinking about it a bit more. I read about how they were led by a cloud by day and fire by night. How they might be in a place for only a day or they might be there for months. It was here that I began to imagine how difficult it would be to set up house like that. We are all such creatures of habit, and presumably the Israelites were no different. Back in Egypt - even though life was difficult, it was predictable. They knew what to expect from day-to-day. Now, they were thrust into a life were they had no control.  Setting up your tent and putting kids to bed, wondering "Will we be walking again in the morning? Or will we be here for awhile?" There would never be a chance to feel settled. And after living like that for several years, you might start thinking back on the time in your life where you knew what each day would bring. And you would miss it. They weren't whiney and ungrateful...they were just thrust into a place of no comfort zone, no control, they didn't seem to be making any progress on their journey, and all of that was very very difficult to build a life around. 

Additional Information

In my online research for Moses - I came across this interesting seminary journal offering evidence that Amenhotep II was the Exodus-Pharaoh. There is a lot of information included in the journal - but I encourage you to at least go to the bottom and read the conclusion. You can find the link here: Amenhotep II and the Historicity of the Exodus-Pharaoh.


Class Schedule:
Numbered Musical Chairs - 15 minutes
Lesson (Including video) - 20 minutes
Coloring - 10 minutes
Snack - 10 minutes


Time filler: Numbered Musical Chairs rematch









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<![CDATA[Moses part 1]]>Wed, 02 Sep 2015 22:41:42 GMThttp://project67.weebly.com/project-67/moses-part-1Tonight's class was significantly shorter than normal due to the non-kids in the church (aka Adults) having a short business meeting rather than regular Bible study in addition to the kids having choir practice - we had about 30 minutes to have class. As a result, we played a game, talked about how much time passed between Joseph and Moses (or the end of Genesis and the beginning of Exodus), and just had a little introduction to Moses. We will likely spend 2 more classes talking about Moses.  

We likely will not watch this video in class due to time - but this is a good video for an introduction to Moses. 


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<![CDATA[Joseph]]>Wed, 26 Aug 2015 21:57:05 GMThttp://project67.weebly.com/project-67/joseph


Lesson time! 

Deconstruct:
Genesis 37:3-7

Jacob[a] loved Joseph more than any of his other children because Joseph had been born to him in his old age. So one day Jacob had a special gift made for Joseph—a beautiful robe.[b] But his brothers hated Joseph because their father loved him more than the rest of them. They couldn’t say a kind word to him.

One night Joseph had a dream, and when he told his brothers about it, they hated him more than ever. “Listen to this dream,” he said. “We were out in the field, tying up bundles of grain. Suddenly my bundle stood up, and your bundles all gathered around and bowed low before mine!”

His brothers responded, “So you think you will be our king, do you? Do you actually think you will reign over us?” And they hated him all the more because of his dreams and the way he talked about them.

Genesis 42:6

Since Joseph was governor of all Egypt and in charge of selling grain to all the people, it was to him that his brothers came. When they arrived, they bowed before him with their faces to the ground. 

Who: Jacob, Joseph, brothers
What: A robe. Dreams. Fulfilment. 
Where: No location mentioned
When: An earlier verse says that Joseph was 17
Why: His brothers hated him because their father loved him more...as a result of this hatred, they hated everything about him - including his dreams.

For 17 years these brothers had lived with their father loving a younger son more than them. In these days - the oldest son was typically the favored one. He was the one who would be in charge of his brothers. That was the custom of the day, but it wasn't the life Jacob had lived. Jacob was not the firstborn and yet he was the one living with the birthright and the blessing from his father. His father, Isaac, was also not his father's first born and yet enjoyed the rights of a firstborn. Perhaps that is partially why he didn't feel any special allegiance to his oldest son. 

Below is an optional outside-of-class activity. Some of the older kids asked if they could attempt to deconstruct verses on their own. This portion of scripture will not be discussed tonight - however it will lead the way into the next couple of weeks when we discuss Moses. If they want to show me their work, they can. If they don't want to, that's also fine. 


The Death of Joseph - Genesis 50:22-26

22 Joseph stayed in Egypt, along with all his father’s family. He lived a hundred and ten years 
23 and saw the third generation of Ephraim’s children. Also the children of Makir son of Manasseh were placed at birth on Joseph’s knees.[c]
24 Then Joseph said to his brothers, “I am about to die. But God will surely come to your aid and take you up out of this land to the land he promised on oath to Abraham, Isaac and Jacob.” 
25 And Joseph made the Israelites swear an oath and said, “God will surely come to your aid, and then you must carry my bones up from this place.”
26 So Joseph died at the age of a hundred and ten. And after they embalmed him, he was placed in a coffin in Egypt.


Class Schedule:
Limbo - Apx 10 minutes
To chairs for God's Story: Joseph - 5 minutes
Separate into groups: Total of group time apx 20 minutes
Team 1 will go to the tables to color
Team 2 will split between two lesson tables in order to deconstruct their verses.
Before we switch, we will all gather in chairs again to watch Joseph the Slave.
Switch. Team 1 to lesson table while Team 2 goes to color. 
Snack - apx 15 minutes
                During snack they can also finish coloring while watching the remaining three Joseph videos. 

Time fillers: Limbo rematch or Musical Chairs



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<![CDATA[Jacob and esau]]>Wed, 19 Aug 2015 22:16:15 GMThttp://project67.weebly.com/project-67/jacob-and-esau
Lesson time!
In class we will watch the video above and skipping the first video below - they are redundant...but I am including them all here on this page.


Color with us - click here to print the page.

The older kids will be deconstructing Genesis 25:29-34. I'm trying to teach them to study their Bibles. Most of them hear "study" and imagine school followed by a test. I want them to know that it isn't the same. We are choosing a couple of verses each week to study. We will ask the who, what, where, when, and why of what we are reading. I want them to see that the Bible holds more information if you dig for it. I don't expect that they will keep written notes based on their studies - but I do want to lay this foundation so that when they are ready for such things...they know how to begin. I stress quality of reading over quantity. Hopefully I am planting seeds.

29 Once when Jacob was cooking some stew, Esau came in from the open country,famished. 30 He said to Jacob, “Quick, let me have some of that red stew! I’m famished!” (That is why he was also called Edom.[a])
31 Jacob replied, “First sell me your birthright.
32 “Look, I am about to die,” Esau said. “What good is the birthright to me?”
33 But Jacob said, “Swear to me first.” So he swore an oath to him, selling his birthright to Jacob.
34 Then Jacob gave Esau some bread and some lentil stew. He ate and drank, and then got up and left.
So Esau despised his birthright.



Who? Jacob and Esau. Twin brothers with Esau being the oldest.
What? Birthright. A birthright belonged to the oldest son and it meant that his brothers would always work for him. When their father, Isaac, passes away...Jacob (as the younger brother) would have been under Esau's authority. Esau was giving up his rights as the oldest son - his "rights by birth" aka, birthright.
Why? Because Esau was hungry. Sometimes you have to read between the lines and find what the Bible doesn't come right out and tell us. In this story, the Bible doesn't say how long it had been since Esau had eaten. But for Jacob to recognize this as a prime opportunity to take advantage of Esau - it must have been visibly obvious how hungry that he was. Esau says that he was "about to die" from hunger. Assuming that Esau wasn't exaggerating - it must have been several days since he had eaten. 

In reading this, I was a bit confused why the phrase "That is why he was also called Edom" was included in this story. It feels out of place. I did a little research on why Esau was called Edom and I didn't find anything that made this placement make sense. However, I did find some interesting things on Edomites and the Jews - and how it may all play out in the end. I won't go into any of it on our blog - because I found a lot of opinions and speculations in many articles and very little facts. If you're interested, feel free to research it. 

Class Schedule:

Musical chairs - 10 minutes
Watch first Jacob and Esau video - 5 minutes
Split into groups - 15 minutes
Older kids will come to the lesson table
Little kids to coloring table
Switch
Little kids come to the lesson table
Older kids to coloring table
Snack while they finish coloring and we will watch another video or two.
At 8PM they will begin choir practice. (Choir will be every other Wednesday beginning this week.)

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