Elijah v. the Prophets of Baal

Lesson Set

Workshops in this lesson set :

  • Art - idol collage
  • Cooking - a special snack to remind us of the altar Elijah built and God set ablaze
  • Games - fire bags (race), flame dancers (like red light, green light), Elijah trivia
  • Movie - The Story of Elijah, Vision Video collection, Children’s Heroes of the Bible
  • Storytelling - story retold by an eyewitness

Note:  Drama - was removed due to script copyright.

 

Scripture Reference:  I Kings 18:15-39


For background, read I Kings 16:29-18:14


What’s Going On Here?
The people of Israel were often tempted to adopt the worship practices of their neighbors in the land of Canaan, despite the First Commandment, “I am the Lord your God. You shall have no other gods.”
King Ahab, who ruled the “northern kingdom” of Israel approximately 869-850 BC, is remembered by the author of I Kings as one of the worst of Israel’s kings. As it is written, “He sinned against the Lord more than any of his predecessors. It was not enough for him to sin like King Jeroboam; he went further and married Jezebel, the daughter of King Ethbaal of Sidon, and worshiped Baal. He built a temple to Baal in Samaria, made an altar for him, and put it in the temple. He also put up an image of the goddess Asherah. He did more to arouse the anger of the Lord, the God of Israel, than all the kings of Israel before him” (I Kings 16:30-33). The Baals and Asherah were the false gods of the Caananite fertility religion.
God called Elijah as a prophet to confront the king about his unfaithfulness. Elijah, speaking on God’s behalf, declared that a drought would come because of the king’s sin. Elijah then left, and could not be found for three years. During some of that time he was fed by a widow in Zarephath (I Kings 17; our WRM lesson from March 2003).
In this month’s passage, Elijah finally returned to King Ahab—at God’s direction—and challenged the prophets of Baal to a showdown on Mount Carmel. The result would be a dramatic demonstration of the power of God.

What is the Story?

After getting King Ahab’s attention with three years of severe drought, God sent Elijah back to the king. When Ahab called Elijah a “troublemaker,” Elijah said that it was the king himself who brought trouble upon Israel by leading them in worship of false gods. He challenged the prophets of Baal and of Asherah to a contest on Mount Carmel, in the presence of all the people. He had two bulls killed for a burnt offering. He invited the prophets of Baal to go first, preparing their altar and doing everything but striking a fire. He said, “I will do the same with the other bull. Then let the prophets of Baal pray to their god, and I will pray to the Lord, and the god who answers by sending fire—he is God.” (18:23-24).
The prophets of Baal prayed until noon, dancing and cutting themselves trying to get their god to act, as Elijah mocked them from the sidelines. They finally gave up at mid-afternoon. Elijah then set up an altar for the Lord, and put wood and the bull upon it. He then ordered the wood to be soaked with water three times, making it more difficult to burn. He prayed to the Lord, “Answer me, Lord, answer me, so that this people will know that you, the Lord, are God and that you are bringing them back to yourself.” (18:37). God sent fire from heaven that not only consumed the sacrifice, but the water in the trench around it, and the stones of the altar, itself! The people exclaimed, “The Lord is God: the Lord alone is God!”

Why is this Story Important?

This story is a doubly dramatic portrayal of God’s power. The contest itself pits the power of the one true God against the hopeless and helpless prophets of other would-be gods. The larger context, though, also shows the power of God withholding the rain in punishment of the sins of the people and their king, then promptly ending the drought when the people turned to him in repentance (I Kings 18:41-45).
This story may seem irrelevant to people in our community as we are not tempted to burn bulls in offering to gods of stone! In his Large Catechism, though, Martin Luther wrote, “That to which your heart clings and entrusts itself is, I say, really your God.” With that definition, one could say that we are tempted to turn to gods of the world around us such as money, power, fame, etc. In the long run, though, these things are as helpless and hopeless as the idols of Baal and Asherah. Like the people of Israel in Elijah’s day, we need to be reminded to confess, “The Lord is God; the Lord alone is God!”


A lesson set written by Augustana Lutheran Church

Saint James, MN

 

A representative of Rotation.org reformatted this post to improve readability.

 

Original Post

Elijah v. the Prophets of Baal
Art Rotation
Grades 4-6

 

Summary of Lesson Activities:

Making an "Idol" collage.

Scripture Reference:
I Kings 18:20-45

 

Memory Verse:

Deuteronomy 6:4-5, 
“Hear, O Israel. The Lord is our God, the Lord alone. You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your might.”

 

Lesson Objectives: 

  • To learn about idolatry. Jesus taught his followers that idol worship happens when material possessions become more important to us than God (Matthew 6:24). Along the same theme, the Apostle Paul stated that we should worship the Creator, not created things (Romans 1:18-25).
  • To remember that a strong faith in God helps us to resist having false gods (idols).
  • To learn that we are called to “Love the Lord your God with all your heart, with all your soul, and with all your strength.” Deuteronomy 6:5

 

Teacher Preparation:

  • Read this lesson and the Bible background (I Kings 16:29-18:14).
  • Make a sample collage from newspaper pictures of things that can become more important to us than God- modern day idols.
  • Gather the materials.

Supplies: 

  • A disposable plastic table covering or one piece of waxed paper per student.
  • Vanilla extract and liquid dish detergent (one tsp. each per student).
  • Waterproof markers; black and white or colored newspaper pictures or comic strips.
  • One each per child: spoon, small bowl, small paint brush, piece of white paper. 


Presentation

 

Opening-Welcome and Lesson Introduction:

Greet the children and introduce yourself.

Opening Prayer:
God our Father, thank you for giving us this church where we can come to find out more about you. Bless our time together this morning, as we learn how important it is to worship you, the one true God. In Jesus name, AMEN.

 

Dig-Main Content and Reflection:

The Story:
Tell the story (I Kings 18:15-39), with an emphasis on idols and false gods.

Say:
In the story of Elijah on Mount Carmel, we learn that God was angry when King Ahab and Queen Jezebel worshipped idols, and encouraged the citizens of their land to worship idols too.

Ask:
What were the idols in this story? (stone gods named Baal.)

Say:
As we heard in the story, these stone gods were powerless to help people. In the New Testament Jesus taught another definition of “idolatry” to his followers. Jesus said that idolatry (the worship of idols) happens when anything in our lives is more important to us than loving and following God. Matthew 6:24 records Jesus’ words: “No one can serve two masters. . . . . You cannot serve both God and Money.”

One Christian rephrased Jesus’ words this way: “Don’t invest in goods that have a sell-by date; build up your balance in heaven. Don’t let cash boss you around.” (Rob Lacy, The Word on the Street, p. 277)

Think about it. Activities and material possessions that we enjoy all have an “expiration date.” Our relationship with God is the only thing that will benefits us forever!

Say:
Let’s talk about (and make a list on the board) the kinds of things that can become more important to us than God.


Accept ideas from the students from the following two categories:
1) Some things are obviously harmful to us:
Alcohol abuse, illegal drugs, cigarettes,

2) Other things are good and wholesome, but when having/doing them replaces God in our hearts they too can become “idols.” Let’s make a list of some of these activities:
Too much computer time, nice cars, X-Box, sports, the latest fashions, money, etc.

Give each student a sheet of white paper and a permanent marker. Ask them to write this phrase across the top margin of the paper: God is more important to me than:

Say: Here are an assortment of newspaper pictures and comics. 

  • Each of you can pick some items or activities that sometimes become too important in people’s lives.
  • Cut out several pictures and place them on your sheet of waxed paper.
  • Arrange them into a collage that will fit on your piece of white paper.


Art Project: “Idol” Collage:

  • Mix 1 tsp. each of vanilla extract and liquid dish detergent together in a small bowl.
  • Arrange one or several newspaper pictures on a piece of waxed paper.
  • Using your finger or a small paint brush, completely cover the comic or newspaper picture(s) with a thin layer of solution.
  • Place a clean sheet of white paper on top of the picture. Firmly rub the back of the paper with a spoon until the picture begins to show through the paper.
  • Peel the paper off the picture(s) to see the copy of your creation.


Discussion/Journal Time:
Ask: What does everything on the lists on the board and on our collages have in common? (Accept all answers.)

Say: All these things may make us happy for awhile, but they all have an “expiration date.” Electronic toys and games wear out, or they are replaced by a newer technology. Alcohol and drug abuse eventually makes you sick, or brings an early death.

Pass out the student’s journals.

  • Ask the students to write about some things that could become an idol in their lives.

    Say: Elijah was a prophet sent from God to warn the people about idol worship and remind them to follow the one true God. What voices do you hear today, encouraging you to love and trust God, and put Him first in your life? (Accept all answers.)

  • Ask the students to write about one or two of these people in their journals.

    Say: How did Queen Jezebel and King Ahab respond when God sent his messenger, Elijah, to warn them about idol worship?

    (They vowed to kill him and hunted for him for over three years. When Elijah came back King Ahab said “There you are, you troublemaker!” Instead of listening to the warnings and changing their ways, they were very angry with God’s messenger.)

    Ask: If a messenger reminds you to love God with all your heart, how will you respond?

  • Encourage the students to write a commitment to love God with all their hearts.



Say: This is a good time to say our memory verse together again. (Deuteronomy 6:4-5)
“Hear, O Israel. The Lord is our God, the Lord alone. You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your might.”

Supplementary Material: A word find and crossword puzzle are available at the Calvary Chapel website.

Pass out the completed collages, clean-up and dismissal:

Closing:

 

Lord, help us to have a strong faith in God and resist idols and false gods. Help us to love you with all our heart, all our soul, and all our mind. And all God’s children said, AMEN!


 

Resources:

  • Story theme and ideas taken from rotation.org The Contest on Mt Carmel Art (Creations)
  • All Time Greatest Kid Concoctions, John E. and Danita Thomas, p. 16 Comic Copier Solution
  • The Word on the Street, Rob Lacy, ISBN 0-310-92268-2

A lesson written by Kirsten from: Augustana Lutheran Church

Saint James, MN

A representative of Rotation.org reformatted this post to improve readability.

 

Elijah and the Big Showdown

Cooking Workshop

Grades  4-6

 

Summary of Lesson Activities:

Making graham cracker altars.

 

Scripture Reference:

1 Kings 18:20-45


Memory Verse:

Deuteronomy 6:4-5 “Hear, O Israel. The Lord is our God, the Lord alone. You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your might.”  Bible Basis: 1Kings 18:20-45

 

Lesson Objectives:
The students will learn the meaning of the word prophet.

  1. The students will learn about a prophet named Elijah who gave a message to the wicked king Ahab.
  2. The students will learn that there is only one true God and he sometimes shows his power in amazing ways.

 

Leader Preparation:

  • Gather the materials
  • Read the scripture ahead of time.

Materials List:

  • 1 Bible for each student
  • graham crackers
  • chocolate frosting
  • miniature marshmallows
  • pretzel sticks
  • animal crackers
  • thin red licorice whips
  • one per child of the following: paper plate, plastic knife, napkin


 

 

Presentation

 

Opening-Welcome and Lesson Introduction:

Welcome each of the students to the cooking theme room. Invite the students to take a Bible.

Say: Today, our story is about a prophet named Elijah. Ask: Does anyone know what a prophet is? (A prophet is a person sent by God to give the people of Israel an important message.)

 

Say: Let’s read about the prophet Elijah and hear the message that he brought to the people of Israel.

 

Dig-Main Content and Reflection:

Set the Story:
Say: Elijah was sent by God to give a message to the wicked King Ahab. King Ahab didn’t worship the true God. He worshiped an idol god named Baal. King Ahab even built a temple to honor this god. King Ahab’s wife, Jezebel, was determined to get rid of the worship of Israel’s God. She tried to put to death all the prophets of the true God. But God was still in charge. He had chosen one special man-Elijah-to show the people that he was still the true God, and to bring them back to him. One day, God’s prophet Elijah went boldly to King Ahab and said, “I tell you, in God’s name, there will be no rain in the land for more than two years. None will fall until I give the word. You will learn that my God is the true God.

 

King Ahab and his wife, Queen Jezebel, were very angry with Elijah and they would have liked to kill him. Elijah was forced to hide from the King and his wife.

Read The Story:

Take turns reading the story from 1Kings 18:20-45. (Remind the students to listen carefully as a short trivia game will follow.)

Elijah Trivia Game:
All students should line up next to the table, facing the same direction as the longer side of the table. You will ask the trivia yes/no questions. If the student agrees with the answer he/she should raise his/her hand. If the student disagrees with the answer he/she should do nothing. For each correct answer, the student may take one step forward. The student who makes it to the end of the table first or who has answered the most questions correctly is the winner.

Trivia Questions

  1. A prophet is a person who is sent by God to give a message. Yes or No (Yes.)
  2. Elijah told King Ahab that there would be little rain in his land for many years because he worshiped idols. Yes or No
    (Yes)
  3. King Ahab challenged Elijah to the altar showdown. Yes or No
    (No, Elijah challenged King Ahab.)
  4. After Elijah made the altar blaze with fire, the people of Israel still did not believe in the one true God. Yes or No
    (No, They did begin to believe!)
  5. After the altar burned with fire, Elijah ordered the prophets of Baal be put to death. Yes or No
    (Yes)
  6. King Ahab’s Wife, Jezebel, worshiped the god Baal. Yes or No
    (Yes)
  7. Elijah had water poured over his offering once before God set it ablaze. Yes or No
    (No, Three times.)
  8. God told Elijah to challenge Ahab’s god not only to prove to Ahab that he was the one true God, but to also prove it to the people of Israel. Yes or No
    (Yes)


Get Set to Cook!

  • Have the students each wash their hands in the sink before beginning.
    -Give each student a plate, napkin and knife.

    Say: Let’s create a special snack today to remind us of the altar Elijah built and God set ablaze!-Give each student a ½ of a graham cracker. Each student should frost it and then place the miniature marshmallows on top of the cracker like the stones of the altar.
  • Have the students frost the top of the marshmallows and then place the pretzel sticks on top of the marshmallows to look like firewood.
  • Each student should pick one animal cracker to be the offering and frost the bottom to stick to the pretzels.
  • Finally each student should arrange a piece of licorice whip to look like fire. Use frosting to attach the licorice to the animal cracker.

When the project is complete, eat and enjoy!

Journal Time:

Write, “You are the one true God.” on the chalkboard. Have the students copy the sentence and decorate it with red or and yellow to look like flames.

 

Closing:

Dear Lord, we know that you are the only true God. We thank you for showing your power to Elijah and the children of Israel. Lord, help us to always let you reign supreme in our lives and hearts. You are awesome, God! AMEN!


 

Resources:

 

  • (Idea from the Pray and Play Bible 2, Group Publishing (December 1, 2002) ISBN: 0764425145

 

A lesson written by Alison from: Augustana Lutheran Church

Saint James, MN

 

A representative of Rotation.org reformatted this post to improve readability.

 

Elijah v. the Prophets of Baal 

Games Workshop

Grades K-3

 

Summary of Lesson Activities:

 

Scripture Reference:

1 Kings 18:20-45

 

Memory Verse:

Deuteronomy 6:4-5 “Hear, O Israel. The Lord is our God, the Lord alone. You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your might.”

 

Lesson Objectives:

  1. The students will learn the meaning of the word prophet.
  2. The students will learn about a prophet named Elijah who gave a message to the wicked king Ahab.
  3. The students will learn that there is only one true God and he sometimes shows his power in amazing ways

 

Leader Preparation:

  • Gather the materials
  • Read the scripture ahead of time.

Materials:

  • 1 paper bag for each student
  • red or orange markers
  • 1 scissors for each student
  • The Children’s Bible in 365 days
  • sticks with red streamers attached (one for each student)
  • One large card with one side green reading “We pray to the one true God.” The other side should be the color red and say, “Oh, god of stone, send us fire.”
  • One card per student with one side reading “Yes” and the other “No”.


 

Presentation

 

Opening-Welcome and Lesson Introduction:

Welcome each of the students to the Game Room. Invite the students to sit on the floor in the middle of the room.
Say:
Today, our story is about a prophet named Elijah.
Ask:
Does anyone know what a prophet is? (A prophet is a person sent by God to give people of an important message.)
Say:
Let’s read about the prophet Elijah and hear the message that he brought to the people of Israel.

 

Dig-Main Content and Reflection:

Set the Story:

Say: Elijah was sent by God to give a message to the wicked King Ahab. King Ahab didn’t worship the true God. He worshiped and idol god named Baal. King Ahab even built a temple to honor this god. King Ahab’s wife was determined to get rid of the worship of Israel’s God. She tried to put to death all the prophets of the true God. But God was still in charge. He had chosen one special man-Elijah-to show the people that he was still the true God, and to bring them back to him. One day, God’s prophet Elijah went boldly to King Ahab and said, “I tell you, in God’s name, there will be no rain in the land for more than two years. None will fall until I give the word. You will learn that my God is the true God.
King Ahab and his wife, Queen Jezebel were very angry with Elijah and they would have liked to kill him. Elijah was forced to hide from the King and his wife.
Read The Story: 1 Kings from the Children’s Bible in 365 Days, pages 186-188

After reading the Bible story, ask the following question:

After Elijah prayed to God, what immediately happened to the altar? (It burned up. Even after many gallons of water were used.)


Game One: Fire Bags

Say: Our first game today is about the fire that God sent to the altar. God wanted to tell King Ahab and the people of Israel that he was the one and only true God.
*--Give every child a paper grocery bag. Provide scissors and markers for each student.
*Instruct the students to color the top of the bags with orange, yellow or red. Then have them cut jagged edges to look like flames. When all bags have been prepared have the students line them up on the floor. They will blow into the bags and move them across the floor. The first student’s bag to reach the opposite wall is the winner.

Game Two: Flame Dancers

The next game is very similar to the childhood game “Red light, Green light.” Give every student a stick with a red streamer on the end. The streamers will represent the fire that consumed the altar when Elijah prayed to the one true God. Have the students line up against the wall. Choose one student to stand at the opposite wall holding the large card. One side of the card should be green and read, “We pray to the one true God.” The other side should be the color red and should say, “Oh god of stone send us fire!” When the student shows the green side the students may move as quickly as they can, waving their “flames” as they go. When the student shows the red side all students must stop and stand still (Remember the flames only appeared when Elijah prayed to the one true God.) The first “flame dancer” to make it to the opposite wall and back is the winner. If a student moves when the red side of the card is showing, he/she must return to the starting point. (You can appoint yourself or another student to referee this area.)
*You will want to play this a number of times, allowing different students to hold the card.


Game Three: Elijah Trivia

Give each student a Yes/No card. All students should line up with their cards against the wall. You will ask the trivia yes/no questions. The students respond by facing either the yes or no side out. For each correct answer, the students may take one step forward. The student who makes it to the opposite wall or who has answered the most questions correctly is the winner.

Trivia Questions

  1. A prophet is a person who is sent by God to give a message. Yes or No (Yes.)
  2. Elijah told King Ahab that there would be little rain in his land for many years because he worshiped idols. Yes or No (Yes)
  3. The prophets of the idol god, Baal, were able to make fire appear on the altar. Yes or No (No)
  4. Before Elijah prayed to God to make the altar burn, he poured water over the altar. Yes or No (Yes)
  5. After Elijah made the altar blaze with fire, the people of Israel still did not believe in the one true God. Yes or No (No)
  6. After the altar burned with fire, Elijah ordered the prophets of Baal be put to death. Yes or No (Yes)
  7. God told Elijah to challenge Ahab’s god not only to prove to Ahab that he was the one true God, but to also prove it to the people of Israel. Yes or No (Yes)



Journal Time: Write, “You are the one true God.” on the chalkboard. Have the students copy the sentence and decorate it with red or and yellow to look like flames.

Closing:

 

Dear Lord, we know that you are the only true God. We thank you for showing your power to Elijah and the children of Israel. Lord, help us to always let you reign supreme in our lives and hearts. You are awesome, God! AMEN!

 


 

Resources:

  • (Script from the Pray and Play Bible 2, Group Publishing (December 1, 2002) ISBN: 0764425145

A lesson from Augustana Lutheran Church

Saint James, MN

 

A representative of Rotation.org reformatted this post to improve readability.

 

 

Elijah and the Big Showdown

Movie Workshop

Grades 4-6

 

Summary of Lesson Activities:

"The Story of Elijah" from Vision Video, Children's Bible Heroes Collection

 

Alternate: . Elijah from Nest
A godly prophet overcomes evil as he refuses to worship an idol.This video is 30 minutes long, and is more appropriate for upper elementary. It also covers Elijah’s departure into heaven on a chariot of fire.

 

Scripture Reference:

I Kings 18:20-45

Memory Verse:

Deuteronomy 6:4-5,
“Hear, O Israel. The Lord is our God, the Lord alone. You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your might.”

 

Lesson Objective: 

  • See God’s power in action through the life of Elijah. The movie will review the story of Elijah and the widow, whose supply of flour and oil miraculously does not run out during the 3-year drought.
  • The movie also covers our theme story—Elijah’s confrontation with the prophets of Baal on Mount Carmel.

Teacher Preparation:

  • Read the Bible background (I Kings 16:29-18:14).
  • Make sure the DVD player is working properly.
  • Preview the 22-minute long video. Prepare popcorn and water (or juice) before the students arrive for class.

Supplies:

  • Popcorn,
  • beverage,
  • student journals,
  • colored pencils,
  • hidden picture find,
  • The Story of Elijah, Vision Video collection, Children’s Heroes of the Bible.
  • DVD player


 

Presentation

 

Opening- Welcome and Lesson Introduction:

Greet the students and introduce yourself.


Opening Prayer: Almighty God, thank you for this good popcorn. Bless our time together this morning, as we learn how important it is to worship you, the one true God. In Jesus name, AMEN.

 

Dig-Main Content and Reflection:

Read the Story: Read I Kings 18:15-39 aloud to the younger students. Older students may take turns reading the verses.

Watch the Movie: (22 minutes)

Journal Time: Talk about the most interesting parts of the movie. What miracles happened in the movie?

  • God stopped the rain for three years, because the king and the people were worshipping idols.
  • The widow’s supply of food did not run out during the 3-year drought.
  • God sent fire down from heaven to burn up a very wet sacrifice!

The people threw away their idols, and God sent rain on the land once again.

Have the younger students write or draw a picture with crayons or colored pencils of one of the miracles.

In Elijah’s time, people were tempted to bow down to gods of stone. Most Americans do not worship stone idols. However, other things such as money, power, fame, etc. can become more important to us than God. What does it mean to worship God?

  1. We remember daily that the “The Lord is God; the Lord alone is God!”
  2. We learn stories from the Bible (at home and in church.)
  3. We remember that loving God is more important than anything else we own, or anything else we do.
  4. We take time to pray, before meals, before we go to bed, and any other time of the day that we want to talk to God!
  5. We ask God to help us love others, like he loves us. (be kind, share with others, etc.)



Elijah Hidden Picture Find
Since the short movie may leave you with extra class time, the students may enjoy finding and coloring Bible times items in the hidden picture find including: jar of oil, sack of flour, bread, Elijah, the widow, rain cloud, camel, scroll, shepherd, sheep, shepherd’s staff, grapes, oil lamp, ram’s horn (shofar), dove, fish, stars, lyre.

Closing:

 

Prayer: It is important for young children to learn and memorize The Lord’s Prayer. Invite the students to pray the Lord’s Prayer together with you.


 

A lesson from Augustana Lutheran Church

Saint James, MN

 

A representative of Rotation.org reformatted this post to improve readability.

 

Ideas

 

Like this set.. we did widow's mite a few month's ago and a last year we did the widow with the oil that never stopped, God's provision.. so I eliminated that part. Liked having a full set of God vs Baal, the power of God and I being a majority no matter how many are SHOUTING at me..

  for the cooking we have 2 kids that need to be sugar free so we are using triscuits for the base, can cheese(cheese whiz) for the "glue" instead of choc frosting, cheese sticks cut up for the marshmallows, there is such a monster as sugar free peeps tho probably are harder to find if not around aster time for the sacrifice.. and lastly the flames can be Dorito's.. what ever flavor but nacho cheese is the most red...

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