Rev. Sean Kilgo studies Exodus 6:28-7:13 regarding how the LORD reveals Himself by His name, the way the LORD uses His Word to break hard hearts, and how He still sends messengers to preach His Word to us today.
Rev. Matt Wietfeldt studies Exodus 6:14-27 regarding the role and importance of genealogies in Holy Scripture and how it all finds fulfillment in Christ.
Rev. Chris Hull studies Exodus 5:22-6:13 regarding the Christian life of faith when our sight doesn’t seem to line up with the LORD’s promises, the way the LORD reveals Himself by His name to His people throughout history, and the LORD’s mercy in continuing to speak His promises to His people in the midst of their doubts.
Rev. David Appold studies Exodus 5:1-21 regarding true freedom and joy in the LORD, the rest that the LORD would give His people that Pharaoh sought to destroy, and the life of faith that the people must learn in the midst of their doubt as they bear the cross.
Rev. David Vandercook studies Exodus 4:18-31 regarding the relationship between Moses and his Midianite family, the timeline of Moses’ trip back to Egypt, how the circumcision of Moses’ son points us to Christ, and the effectiveness of the LORD’s Word to His people.
Rev. Sam Wirgau studies Exodus 4:1-17 regarding the nature of signs the LORD gives here and throughout the Scriptures, the LORD’s use of Moses’ mouth, and the grace the LORD shows even to this doubting servant.
Rev. Gaven Mize studies Exodus 3:13-22 regarding the name, “I AM,” Yahweh, the LORD, as the name in which Moses was sent, the name that is given and remains upon Christians in Baptism still today. In this name, the LORD promises deliverance for Israel even in the face of Pharaoh’s hardness of heart.
Rev. Mark Barz studies Exodus 2:23-3:12 regarding God’s actions and presence for His people in their oppression, the way His Word creates holy ground, and His promise to equip and be with even Moses as His chosen deliverer.
Rev. Harrison Goodman studies Exodus 2:1-10 regarding the birth of Moses, the way God turns the means of death into the means of life, and the many Baptismal connections for the Christian life in the midst of persecution still today.