Isaiah 10:28

ESV He has come to Aiath; he has passed through Migron; at Michmash he stores his baggage;
NIV They enter Aiath; they pass through Migron; they store supplies at Mikmash.
NASB He has come against Aiath, He has passed through Migron; At Michmash he deposited his baggage.
CSB Assyria has come to Aiath and has gone through Migron, storing their equipment at Michmash.
NLT Look, the Assyrians are now at Aiath. They are passing through Migron and are storing their equipment at Micmash.
KJV He is come to Aiath, he is passed to Migron; at Michmash he hath laid up his carriages:
NKJV He has come to Aiath, He has passed Migron; At Michmash he has attended to his equipment.

What does Isaiah 10:28 mean?

The Assyrians (Isaiah 10:5–7) had attacked and destroyed much of Judah. But their destruction of the nation would not be complete until Jerusalem was taken and struck down. The Lord had promised His people that Assyria would not succeed in fully wiping them out (Isaiah 10:20).

This verse begins to explain one possible approach an invading army might take to lay siege to the city of Jerusalem (Isaiah 10:29–32). Scholars reading from the annals of the Assyrian King Sennacherib, as well as 2 Kings 19 and Isaiah 36, insist that this is not the route Sennacherib took on his way to his defeat by the Israelites while laying siege to Jerusalem.

Still, these few verses do describe a fast-approaching army on its way to attack the city. Isaiah begins to follow their route at the town of Aiath, which may be Ai, about ten miles north of Jerusalem. They march through Migron and store their baggage at Michmash. Migron may be a pass between Michmash and Geba. It's possible the army coming to attack Jerusalem left behind their extra supplies at Michmash so they could move faster and get to Jerusalem more quickly.
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