no pos wow

Latina Moms Will Want To Ban Fidget Spinners In The House After She Hears This Pastor Explain Why They’re Evil

A lot of claims have been made about fidget spinners. Basically, the spinners are toys, but there are some pseudo-scientific claims about them being stress reducers and aides for people with anxiety, autism or attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. However, Pastor Juan Mariano Avalos Sanabria believes that no good can come from fidget spinners because they are diabolical.

The pastor posted a video on Facebook on Tuesday that so far has over 185K views. The video, which is in Spanish, explains why he is convinced that fidget spinners are tools in service of the devil. The toy in and of itself looks innocuous enough, it’s when someone actually “plays” with it that the devil comes into play.

Pastor Juan Mariano Avalos Sanabria demonstrates to his Facebook audience what makes spinners so satanic.

Fidget Spinner gif
Image via jhonmarian/Facebook

Do you see how Avalos is holding the spinner and how his fingers are left to make horns? He says that is a satanic symbol and that all the people walking around making that symbol with their hands while they spin their gadgets are making fun of God.

He acknowledges that some people hold the spinner differently, but each way you hold the fidget spinner, Satan is being channeled.

666 Fidget spinner gif
Image via jhonmarian/Facebook

In this case, the three fingers stand for 666, which is the number some people associate with the devil.

Most people took the word of this pastor in good spirits.

Credit: Juan Mariano Avalos / Facebook

Others thanked him for enlightening them.

CREDIT: Juan Mariano Avalos Sanabria / Facebook

You can watch his entire sermon here:

El juguete SATANiCo "Spinner" republique.

Posted by Juan Mariano Avalos Sanabria on Tuesday, June 20, 2017

Diabolical or heavenly or too much stressing over a device that is supposed to relieve stress?

READ: Remember All Those El General Hits From Back In The Day? He Says The Devil Made Him Do It

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No Pos Wow: Speaking Spanish A Crime, Predator In Mexico, And More

no pos wow

No Pos Wow: Speaking Spanish A Crime, Predator In Mexico, And More

In today’s world, the news happens so fast that it’s nearly impossible to keep up with the latest, breaking developments. Here are five quick headlines to keep you up on the stories that might have gotten lost in the shuffle this week.

Peyote tourism and cartels put indigenous Mexican culture on the brink.

Mexico’s Wixárika population has long depended on peyote for religious purposes. However, their peyote supply has recently been put jeopardy by cartels, who murdered two Wixárika activists, and tourists, who are looking for a new kind of high, creating competition for the limited supply. As Aukwe Mijarez told Vice, “We’re upset that people come here and steal peyote because for us it’s a deity, not a drug. It’s part of our identity and we respect it.”

MORE: An Indigenous Mexican People Are Battling Cartels And Peyote Tourism

He couldn’t speak English, so Miami fined him $250.


Just a heads up, if you work for a ride-share service in Miami-Dade and you don’t speak English, it could cost you a fair amount of coin. Uber driver Carmen Hechavarria was given a $250 ticket after he failed to demonstrate to officers a grasp of the English language. Unfortunately for Hechavarria, the ordinance requiring ride-share employees to speak English, which went into effect last year, will be pulled from the books on July 1st, making violations like this a thing of the past. In just the last year, 40 drivers in Miami-Dade, where around 60 percent of the population speaks Spanish, have been warned or cited for violation of this temporary ordinance.

MORE: Uber driver cited $250 in Miami for not speaking English

In Mexico, there are things scarier than the Predator.


The movie “Predator” turns 30 years old this summer and several of the actors sat down to describe their experience filming in Mexico’s Puerto Vallarta jungle. As you might have guessed, the summer conditions were harsh, as was the wildlife in the area. Actor Richard Chaves, who played Poncho, told The Hollywood Reporter that he not only had to pull countless ticks off his own scrotum, but he was also bitten 100 times on both arms by red ants.

MORE: Guns and (Shea) Butter: An Oral History of ‘Predator’

Thank god its Frida.

Frida Kahlo enthusiasts have their eyes (and eyebrows) set on a breaking a record this July 6th at 8 p.m. On what would have been the artist’s 110th birthday, the Dallas Museum of Art will team up with The Latino Center for Leadership Development to break the record for the world’s largest gathering of Frida Kahlo look-a-likes. Those interested in attending the July 6th event can check out the details here.

MORE: Eyebrow arch: DMA seeks to set Frida Kahlo look-alike record

When the going gets tough, the tough get rolling.

When an Arizona state law effectively put an end to Tucson school district’s Mexican-American studies program, Tony Diaz decided to do something about it. As a form of protest, Diaz created the Librotraficante Caravan, which began trafficking into Tucson the very books banned by the law. In just five years, Diaz’s promotion of ethnic studies has gained nationwide attention and is helping ensure that Latinos are being represented even when laws stand in their way.

MORE: Latino activists stand up for ethnic studies and distribute banned books

READ: No Pos Wow: Fox Vs Trump, World’s Oldest Mushroom Fossil, And More

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