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  • Writer's pictureSaved And Loved

#143 ๐“‚€ Exodus 7-11 Pharaoh Meets God-Ten Plagues ๐Ÿฉธ๐ŸŒŠ ๐Ÿธ๐ŸฆŸ๐Ÿ„โ›ˆ๏ธ๐Ÿชฐ๐Ÿค•๐Ÿฆ—โšซโ˜ ๏ธ

God raised Pharaoh to rule Egypt, knowing he would be a tyrant to His people. God also raised Moses to go to Pharaoh and deliver His people from slavery bondage. Moses and the Hebrew slaves did not know their God as of yet. To deliver them, God sends Pharroh His ten judgments upon his land and people to demonstrate His power. With each plague, Pharaoh refused, and his heart continually hardened. He began to repent a little but ultimately trusted in his sorcerers and magicians to perform similar miracles but using magic and dark arts. God revealed His true power and glory to all people in the land. He made gnats out of the dust of the ground like he created Adam. God protected the Hebews while taking judgment upon Pharaoh and his people. Pharaoh's magicians and sorcerers gave up as they could not perform their tricks to keep up with God's demonstration of miracles happening before their eyes. They also ended up getting sick with boils.

Exodus is a typology of what is happening today with modern-day Pharaohs entangled with Pharmacia and sorcery to deceive the whole world. God allowed the modern-day plagues to be a judgment on the wicked while protecting His people. We are at this time in Exodus to repeat itself. We are enslaved in the beast system ruled by hardened Pharaohs. God will demonstrate His power once again to save His people.

In Exodus 7, God instructs Moses to confront Pharaoh, warning him of the consequences of his refusal to release the Israelites. Aaron's staff is transformed into a serpent, demonstrating God's power. However, Pharaoh's magicians replicate the feat. God then initiates a series of plagues, starting with turning the Nile River into blood. Despite the hardship, Pharaoh remains obstinate, refusing to let the Israelites go.

The plagues continue in Exodus 8. Frogs overrun Egypt, and when Pharaoh seeks relief, Moses allows God to remove the frogs. However, Pharaoh hardens his heart, and the plagues persist with an infestation of gnats. Pharaoh's magicians acknowledge God's role, but Pharaoh remains defiant. Swarms of flies follow, affecting all of Egypt but sparing the Israelites' land. Pharaoh, seeking compromise, agrees to let the Israelites worship but insists they stay in Egypt.

God sends a plague of livestock disease upon Egypt in Exodus 9, causing significant loss to Pharaoh's people. Boils afflict Egyptians, but Pharaoh remains unyielding. Hail, mixed with fire, devastates crops and animals, yet Pharaoh's heart remains hardened. As locusts descend, Pharaoh shows some willingness to negotiate but remains unwilling to let the Israelites leave. Darkness envelops Egypt for three days, emphasizing God's power, but Pharaoh still resists.

In Exodus 10, Locusts cover the land in the eighth plague, bringing further devastation to Egypt. Pharaoh's officials urged him to release the Israelites, but he gave only partial permission, leading Moses to refuse. Darkness falls again, intensifying Pharaoh's desperation. Despite Moses' warning of the final, devastating plague, the death of the firstborn, Pharaoh refuses to relent.

God warns of the final plague: the death of the firstborn in every Egyptian household in Exodus 11. Moses informs Pharaoh, who is unmoved. God instructs the Israelites to mark their doorposts with blood to protect their firstborn. God would pass over all the houses marked with blood but afflict all others as a "destroyer" to kill all the Egyptian's firstborn males, including their livestock. Egypt would mourn for their dead in the next. Chapter for Pharaoh to finally relent,

The Israelites, slaves to Pharaoh, became slaves to God to serve Him. They accepted God's covenant to be their God, and they would be His people to serve Him only.


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