Although the true Exodus Tabernacle plans were rediscovered and deciphered by an engineer, you don't need to be a technical expert to understand the design. Creating physical models can be a great way for
people of all ages to learn about the Tabernacle.
Do you know how God's dwelling place was made, or why the shape matters?
Schooling the Experts
Does your leader, class, or congregation really understand God's dwelling place?
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Spreading the Word
Like and share simple memes and articles about God's Tabernacle.
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Do you have time to dedicate and a skill set that fits project needs?
Do you believe the Bible contains divine revelation, and that the Bible should be an integral part of modern school curriculum?
Although the Bible was used for centuries in a wide variety of educational capacities and institutions, in recent decades, it has been systematically attacked and excluded. One of the main objections to Bible education, or course, is one of vintage. Being of ancient origin, critics are quick to undermine the educational value of Bible content, assuming as it is not modern, it is not irrelevant. Ironically, even religious institutions and people of faith have followed this line of thinking, believing from a technical standpoint, the Bible has nothing to offer. But this is because they read the Bible through the wrong lens and fail to see the real world implications of ancient Bible texts in 20/20 vision.
In light of recent Project 314 Tabernacle rediscovery, it is clear that there are new and interesting ways to teach beyond the "3-R basics" of Reading, wRiting, and aRithmetic. In fact, given the technical nature of the Exodus Tabernacle texts, it becomes clear that knowledge required to build the divine dwelling place is deeply rooted in Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics (STEM) subjects.
Are you looking for Bible-based educational resources that go far beyond arts and crafts and can be used as STEM supplement—or even as an advanced engineering primer? Do you wish to blend traditional and technical academic content with “hands-on” exercises and different learning styles so students can essential critical thinking skills?
As I began to survey the traditional models of the Exodus tabernacle, some things just didn’t add up. For example, I wondered why the Tabernacle models would feature a roof with almost no pitch for watershed. . .