According to SGT Report, MBC released last month its new The Beast Unleashed hard seltzer containing six percent alcohol. The product, which had four variants, was sold in 16-ounce (oz) large cans and 12 oz. slim cans. Can designs for all four variants were consistent, however, with only minor changes in the colorway.
Most prominent in the can's design was the eye of the "beast," which mirrors the Eye of Horus symbol used by the Illuminati secret society. The middle of the eye contained the Monster logo, which is initially designed to look like the claw marks of an animal – purportedly the "monster" or "beast" referenced in the product's name.
"The Monster logo … is actually three instances of the number 6 in Hebrew," said Geoffrey Grider, editor-in-chief of Now The End Begins. The individual claw marks appear to look similar to the Hebrew letter "vav," corresponding to the number six. Thus, the three "vav" letters arranged to look like an animal's claw marks correspond to 666 – the number of the beast mentioned in the book of Revelation.
The 666 claw logo is also shown on the lower part of the can, with the word "hard" and the drink's alcohol content of six percent in between it.
"What does that give you? It gives you an alcoholic drink called 'The Beast Unleashed' with 666 on every can three times, with the all-seeing eye in the background watching you while you drink it." (Related: Monster Energy drink delivers cryptic SATANIC messages nobody even noticed for the last decade (op-ed).)
Grider pointed out that the release of Monster's new beverage riddled with satanic symbols "didn't even cause a minor stir … because this world is preparing itself to receive [the] antichrist."
With a six percent alcohol content, MBC's new The Beast Unleashed hard seltzer definitely falls under the category of "the devil's nectar." Seltzer Nation pointed out that three of the product's flavors will mirror those of the company's flagship energy drink.
Outside of the demonic symbolism adorning its cans, Monster Energy Drink can also be considered "the devil's nectar" because of its excessive sugar and caffeine content that lets drinkers "unleash the beast." An October 2016 article by the Australian Rethink Sugary Drink (RSD) initiative expounded on this concern.
Craig Sinclair, the former public health committee chairman of Cancer Council Australia, pointed out that "some large energy drinks contain up to 21 teaspoons of sugar and as much caffeine as two and a half shots of espresso – making them a risky drink choice for anyone."
True enough, RSD's analysis of different energy drink brands put Monster among the worst offenders. It found that a 500 milliliter can of Monster contained 160 milligrams of caffeine. Moreover, the same can of Monster contains 57 grams of sugar – equivalent to 14 tablespoons.
"The high levels of caffeine and sugar in energy drinks cause energy and blood sugar levels to spike – but after about an hour, the caffeine and sugar in your body start to wear off and you'll feel tired and lethargic," Sinclair said.
"If consumed regularly, the high sugar content in energy drinks can lead to weight gain and obesity – increasing your risk of heart and kidney disease, Type 2 diabetes, stroke and some cancers."
Sinclair pointed out that energy drinks "are heavily marketed as the ideal drink of choice for young Australians." He also mentioned that companies behind these energy drinks are "adept at targeting advertising … to develop brand images that are extremely enticing to young people."
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Watch this viral video of a woman explaining the demonic symbols on the Monster Energy Drink can.
This video is from The Willow channel on Brighteon.com.