“The same instructions apply to both the guilt offering and the sin offering. Both belong to the priest who uses them to purify someone, making that person right with the LORD .
In the case of the burnt offering, the priest may keep the hide of the sacrificed animal.
Any grain offering that has been baked in an oven, prepared in a pan, or cooked on a griddle belongs to the priest who presents it.
All other grain offerings, whether made of dry flour or flour moistened with olive oil, are to be shared equally among all the priests, the descendants of Aaron.
“These are the instructions regarding the different kinds of peace offerings that may be presented to the LORD .
If you present your peace offering as an expression of thanksgiving, the usual animal sacrifice must be accompanied by various kinds of bread made without yeast—thin cakes mixed with olive oil, wafers spread with oil, and cakes made of choice flour mixed with olive oil.
This peace offering of thanksgiving must also be accompanied by loaves of bread made with yeast.
One of each kind of bread must be presented as a gift to the LORD . It will then belong to the priest who splatters the blood of the peace offering against the altar.
The meat of the peace offering of thanksgiving must be eaten on the same day it is offered. None of it may be saved for the next morning.
“If you bring an offering to fulfill a vow or as a voluntary offering, the meat must be eaten on the same day the sacrifice is offered, but whatever is left over may be eaten on the second day.
Any meat left over until the third day must be completely burned up.