• June 21, 2024

A Top Exorcist’s Warning: A Satanic Death Cult Is Gaining Steam, Demonic Activity Rapidly Increasing..

In a fervent exposé, Father Andrés Esteban López Ruiz, a member of the College of Exorcists of the Primatial Archdiocese of Mexico, has raised concerns about the rise of a satanic cult associated with the recent surge in demonic activities and possessions. Father Ruiz, in an article titled “On the Cult of the Santa Muerte,” published on December 12 for the International Association of Exorcists, sheds light on the unsettling phenomenon that has gripped Mexico and other countries.

The cult in question revolves around Santa Muerte, an occult practice that, according to Ruiz, traces its roots back to 1961, with some aspects dating back to the 18th century. This cult has gained prominence, leading to a surge in demonic activities and possessions, according to Ruiz’s observations. The article, originally in Spanish, emphasizes the disturbing consequences of the proliferation of the Santa Muerte cult.

According to Father Ruiz, members of this cult often engage in deals with the devil, making formal pacts that involve preternatural interventions, bestowing gifts and riches upon the followers. The repercussions extend beyond the practitioners themselves, affecting both ministers of the cult and victims who fall prey to curses, spells, and magic associated with the rituals of Santa Muerte.

Santa Muerte, initially an occult practice, has become inextricably linked with criminal activities such as robbery, smuggling, fraud, murder, kidnapping, drug trafficking, and human trafficking. Father Ruiz underscores the gravity of this connection, prompting the Mexican government to view it as a national security problem.

The struggle to denounce Santa Muerte as a legitimate religion is ongoing, with its practices conflicting with human rights and public order, as outlined by Ruiz. The cult’s detrimental impact on society is particularly evident within Mexico’s prisons, where it has become pervasive. Father Ruiz notes, “Prisons, in particular, have become privileged places for this cult, and there does not appear to be a single prison in Mexico where it is not practiced.”

One striking aspect of the Santa Muerte cult is its incorporation of elements from Catholicism, albeit for radically different purposes. This syncretism blurs the lines between the occult and mainstream religious practices, making it challenging to discern the cult’s true nature.

The article also highlights the urgent need to address the Santa Muerte cult’s influence on crime and its infiltration into various criminal environments. Father Ruiz emphasizes that the cult’s association with criminal activities has reached an alarming level, contributing to a surge in demonic manifestations and challenging the traditional fabric of Mexican society.

In response to these unsettling developments, Father Ruiz calls for awareness, understanding, and a unified effort to counteract the rising influence of the Santa Muerte cult. The complex interplay between the occult, crime, and societal challenges demands a multifaceted approach to safeguard the spiritual well-being of individuals and the broader community. As the struggle between mainstream religions and fringe cults intensifies, the need for vigilance and discernment becomes increasingly crucial to preserve the moral and spiritual fabric of society.

The Daily Allegiant