New Ouija Board Used to Contact Jesus?

Believe it or not, a new game modeled on a Ouija board that claims to facilitate communication with Jesus is actually being sold on Amazon! But that’s not the worst of the story.

Our faithful Wacky Wednesday radio listeners tipped us off to this blasphemous game called The Holy Spirit Board that spoofs the Ouija Board. The board features the alphabet laid out in the form of an infinity symbol and artwork featuring the crucifixion, angels, and a dove. The planchette is a metallic gold cross which is referred to as a “magic cross.”

“The Holy Spirit Board is the only spirit board designed to directly contact our lord and savior Jesus Christ,” the product description reads. “Unlike other spirit boards that are often used to contact ghosts and demons, this is a one-way ticket straight to heaven. Try it today, and discover a new way to pray!”

It also offers the guarantees that “unlike other spirit boards, this one will NEVER contact evil ghosts of demons, so you can ask your questions with an assured sense of safety.”

The manufacturer of the game is listed as Holy Spirit Games on Amazon. The website contains no information about the company and was only created to sell the game.

As if this isn’t bad enough, an expletive laced video promoting the game features a man posing as Jesus. He’s dressed in robes and an ill-fitting wig and beard that are obviously meant to mock the Lord’s appearance. (There is so much vulgarity in this video we cannot provide the link.)

After smashing a traditional Ouija board, the man says: “Now introducing the new way, the only way, to contact me directly!” He holds up the planchette and points to the hole in the center of the cross. “You see the hole? It’s like a glory hole to the mouth of me, Jesus Christ himself!” then makes an obscene gesture through the hole.

A follow-up video features a young man extolling the board. “I’ve been Christian my whole life, and talking to Jesus is really nothing new to me. My faith is what guides me to do the right thing and be a better person, but the problem is the Lord’s messages weren’t always clear.”

Describing his first interaction with the “Holy Spirit Board,” the man said that “the minute I put my hand on the cross, I could feel Jesus come inside me and fill me with his wisdom. Now his messages are super clear every day and I can understand it in plain English.”
He concludes by thanking Holy Spirit Games for reigniting his faith.

The game has a 3.5 star rating on Amazon from the 12 people who cared enough to review it and even the good comments are odd and obviously meant to be tongue-in-cheek. For example, one purchaser who gave it four stars admitted, “The messages I’m getting from Jesus are odd – he says his actual name is Asmodeus. Weird! But I still love it!”

Another said: “Oh, boy does this thing work! We’re already using pet names for each other, and he insists I call him “Captain Howdy”!

The Christians who commented on the video didn’t think this was something to joke about. “Based on the way you portray Jesus here, one can surmise that your target audience are non-Christians who think it entertaining to mock the Son of God. No Bible-believing Christian who fears God will be persuaded by this expletive-spewing figure claiming to be Jesus Christ. Those who mock God and who refuse to repent will reap what they sow in the end—eternal condemnation by God’s righteous judgment (Galatians 6:7-8). I urge you to repent of this blasphemous mockery of God’s Son.”

Others referred to it as “demonic” and “blasphemous.”

However, one commenter rightly scolded the producer, telling him “Don’t use Jesus to disrespect people’s beliefs…this is not okay…think twice.”

It’s a shame today’s cancel culture, which is run by the so-called “inclusive” and “tolerant” among us, can’t see this game for what it is – blatant bigotry.

Now that’s the stuff they ought to be cancelling.

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