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The Bible Day 61: “Songs of Supplications, Faith & Sacrifice”

The Bible Day 61: "Songs of Supplications, Faith & Sacrifice"




This evening, we will journey through the sacred texts of Psalm 28, Mark 11, and Leviticus 7-8. These passages, spanning different books of the Bible, offer profound insights into themes central to the human experience: supplication, faith, and sacrifice. Through careful examination, we will uncover the rich tapestry of spiritual truths woven within these verses, exploring their relevance to our lives today and delving into the timeless wisdom they impart. Join us as we delve into the depths of these scriptures, seeking understanding, inspiration, and guidance for our spiritual journey.



Psalm 28:1-9 (NKJV) - "To You, I will cry, O Lord my Rock: Do not be silent to me, lest, if You are silent to me, I become like those who go down to the pit." 

(Psalm 28:1)


1. Supplication and Trust in God's Protection:

 - The Psalmist begins with a cry to the Lord, acknowledging Him as their rock and source of strength, demonstrating a deep reliance on God's protection and deliverance from distress.


2. Petition for Divine Intervention:

 - The Psalmist fervently requests that God not remain silent but instead hear and respond to their supplication, reflecting the human need for God's active involvement in times of trouble.


3. Acknowledgment of God's Response:

 - The Psalmist expresses confidence in God's response to their cry, believing that the Lord will hear and deliver them from their adversaries.


4. Praise and Thanksgiving:

 - In anticipation of God's deliverance, the Psalmist offers praise and thanksgiving, recognizing God's faithfulness and goodness.


Biblical Parallel: 

This evening, we can draw a biblical parallel in Daniel 9:3-19, where Daniel also cries out to God in supplication and confession on behalf of his people, acknowledging God's righteousness and mercy.


This breakdown of Psalm 28 highlights the themes of supplication, trust in God's protection, petition for divine intervention, and praise. Just as the Psalmist sought refuge in God during times of trouble, we are encouraged to turn to Him in faith, knowing He hears our cries and responds with compassion and deliverance.




Mark 11:1-25 (NKJV) - The Triumphal Entry, Jesus Curses the Fig Tree, Cleansing of the Temple, and Lessons on Faith and Prayer.


1. The Triumphal Entry (Mark 11:1-11):

 - Jesus enters Jerusalem triumphantly, fulfilling prophecy and demonstrating his identity as the Messiah. The crowds welcome him with praises and palm branches, acknowledging him as the long-awaited King.


2. Cursing of the Fig Tree (Mark 11:12-14, 20-21):

 - Jesus curses a barren fig tree, symbolizing the judgment upon Israel for its spiritual barrenness and lack of genuine faith.


3. Cleansing of the Temple (Mark 11:15-19):

 - Jesus portrays righteous anger in the temple, condemning their exploitation and corruption of God's house. This action signifies Jesus' authority and his zeal for true worship.


4. Lessons on Faith and Prayer (Mark 11:22-25):

 - Jesus teaches his disciples about the power of faith and prayer. He encourages them to believe in God and pray confidently, believing their requests will be granted. Jesus emphasizes the importance of forgiveness in prayer, highlighting the necessity of a forgiving heart.


Biblical Parallel:

This evening, we can also draw a biblical parallel in Matthew 21:1-22, where similar events surround the triumphal entry, the fig tree's cursing, the temple's cleansing, and teachings on faith and prayer.

This breakdown of Mark 11 showcases various spiritual teachings, including the recognition of Jesus as the Messiah, the importance of genuine faith and worship, and the power of prayer and forgiveness. Just as Jesus challenged the religious practices of his time and emphasized the significance of faith and prayer, we are all called to examine our faith and prayer lives, seeking a deeper relationship with God and a commitment to authentic worship.



Leviticus 7:11-8:36 (NKJV) - Instructions for Offerings and the Ordination of Priests.


1. Instructions for Offerings (Leviticus 7:11-38):

 - Detailed instructions regarding the peace, thanksgiving, and vow offerings are provided. These offerings express gratitude, devotion, and commitment to God. The portions allotted to the priests highlight God's provision for those who serve Him.


2. Ordination of Priests (Leviticus 8:1-36):

 - We see Aaron and his sons are consecrated as priests, symbolizing their set-apart status for service to God and the community. The ordination process involves ritual cleansing, anointing with oil, and offering sacrifices, signifying purification and dedication to God's service.


3. Spiritual Teachings and Understanding:

 - The offerings and the ordination of priests foreshadow the sacrifice of Jesus and the priesthood of believers in the New Testament. Through these rituals, the Israelites were reminded of their need for atonement and reconciliation with God, pointing forward to the redemptive work of Christ.


4. Biblical Parallel:

 We can draw a biblical parallel to the ordination of priests in Leviticus 8 in Exodus 29, where similar instructions are given so that Aaron and his sons could be consecrated as priests. 


This breakdown of Leviticus 7:11-8:36 highlights the significance of offerings as expressions of devotion and the ordination of priests as a symbol of consecration for service to God. It also emphasizes the spiritual teachings embedded within these rituals, pointing to the fulfillment of Jesus Christ and the priesthood of all believers. Just as the Israelites are being called to offer themselves entirely to God, we are reminded of our need for spiritual consecration and commitment to serve Him wholeheartedly.

In Christ, love Jared W. Campbell







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