The Sabbath

Manna is an icon of God's concern for them, and also human attitudes towards a gift. The details of the origin, characteristics and requirements for Mana use are well known. Exodus 16, Numbers 11 are excerpts that highlight how the Lord provided for his people. But the same book of Numbers shows the behavior of people toward the feed system "And the people spake against God and against Moses, Why have you brought us up out of Egypt to die in the wilderness? As there is no bread or water, and our soul annoyance this light bread "(Numbers 21: 5) Characteristics of Mana It was a pleasant taste The amount was sufficient for all It was good presentation was highly nutritious Prepared hygienically in the heavenly bread was cooked They had to cook it never missed No one was allergic to its ingredients He had no problem stealing it Do not need technology to preserve I was coming no matter where people No social or economic differences had to get free It was undeniable that food given by Heaven alone was one hundred percent blessing. Speaking candidly Andreas Halvorsen told us the story. However, the Scriptures record the negative reactions of the people who received the divine gift every day. If we place the Manna in the circumstances of human needs and attitudes but we can outline a few simple questions. Manna from the human perspective Why is the daily food from the human perspective was the same kind of food? Why does the menu given by Heaven apparently offered no variety? Could the Lord change daily the taste and the kind of food it sent to his chosen people? Was there a particular food or manna for the Sabbath? Could the Lord renewed periodically in those four decades, the kind of food they gave the people on your trip? On a complete sincerity of how hard it would not get bored eating the same meal three times for forty years? What lessons involves the fact that God gave them a diet without apparent variety? What is the role it plays in the Christian experience appropriate satisfaction of nutritional needs? We can not exclude the fact that the diet of the pilgrims in the wilderness could eventually include animal products (milk, cheese, meat etc.) And perhaps some speculative talk of plant origin, although the sacred pages do not report on this . .