Interactive Animated Bible Maps
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Animated Bible Maps
Enhance your Bible study experience with our animated maps. Immerse yourself in the biblical world as you journey through ancient lands and witness key events come to life. Our visuals provide a dynamic and engaging way to explore the stories and teachings of the Bible. From The Conquest of Canaan to the travels of Paul, these animated maps offer a unique perspective that deepens your understanding and enriches your spiritual growth. Elevate your Bible study with our animated maps and embark on a transformative journey through the scriptures.
We have developed five map types, which range from the very modern “Lottie” animation, Google Earth foundations with image hotspot links to event summaries, and the high-tech HTML5 animation (best viewed on a desktop computer) to promote the best user experience.
A Big thank you to iBible Maps and Paul Fogg for letting me use a few of the maps that they have put together. I’m currently preaching through the book of Joshua and having the maps as part of the messages will help the passage come alive and not just be a slog through the names of the cities that were devoted to destruction.
Terry O’Brien, South Pointe Church, Abilene, TX
I found iBiblemaps by accident, but I am glad I did. The way the maps work and the content included with them is easy to follow and brings more clarity to understanding the history contained in the Bible. Could I have permission to use your maps and contact to supplement a Sunday school class I teach?
Thank You, Keith Griffith
“I acknowledge iBible Maps for its extensive and lucid resources, which prove to be valuable in my study and research. Further, I appreciate Paul Fogg of iBible Maps for his generosity in giving permission for the use of foundational geographical materials in my book.”
I am a volunteer teacher of a women’s Bible study at Sun Grove Church in Elk Grove, CA. We will be studying Joshua and Judges this fall using materials from Engage Bible Studies. I am writing to ask permission to use the applicable maps for these books on slides as part of my weekly teaching wrap-ups. I also plan to send out the link to your website so that women can use the interactive features available there for each location. I appreciate the detailed information provided with your maps.
Thank you for your time, Teresa Caldwell
Samples of Our Work
Maps with Vector (Lottie) animated route paths.
Click the illustration to view the animation.
For nearly four hundred years following the invasion of Canaan in c.1406BC, Israel was a loose confederation of self-governing tribes. Far from being a strong and unified nation, the new inhabitants of Canaan consisted of scattered groups of tribal clans, often separated from each other by rival settlements of Canaanites, Amorites and Philistines who had occupied the area before the arrival of the Israelites. The ‘conquered’ land of Canaan remained dotted with ‘enemy’ strongholds such as Jebus (Jerusalem), Gezer and Megiddo, and the Philistine cities of Gaza, Gath, Ashkelon, Ashdod and Ekron were little more than a short march away.
Frequently the rival groups clashed, and often the Philistines and Canaanites became dominant, demanding subservience from the Israelites. Throughout this period, intermarriage between the Israelites and their neighbours was common. The one thing uniting the Israelite tribes was their common worship of Yahweh, the God of Israel, and the Bible blames the failure of the Israelites to defeat their neighbours on intermarriage and the assimilation of foreign customs – including the worship of foreign gods.
During particularly difficult times of subjection and hardship, God frequently raised up inspirational leaders who cajoled the Israelites into concerted action against their powerful neighbours. These leaders – strong characters such as Othniel, Deborah, Gideon, Jephthah and Samson – became known as the ‘judges’. The term is misleading, however, as while these leaders no doubt dispensed justice within their own local area, they had no jurisdiction over the other tribes of Israel. Even Samuel, the last and probably the most powerful of the ‘judges’, confined his ‘judge’s circuit’ to ‘sittings’ at Ramah, Bethel, Gilgal and Mizpah – all within a 15 mile / 24 km radius of his home in the central hill country of Ephraim, north of Jerusalem (see 1 Samuel 7:15-17).
Source: The Bible Journey
Canaanite altar at Megiddo
Maps with geolocation "hot spots" to scripture links.
Joseph Sold Into Slavery
Click a pulsing icon for event summary and scripture link.