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There’s more to report…

An Update on Pachamama Monstrance in Mexico

PLUS: Novus Ordo Priest burns Pachamama Effigy (Video)

Predictably, countless people have been outraged over the Pachamama monstrance displayed in the Novus Ordo parish of San Juan Macías in Zapopan near Guadalajara, Mexico, in recent days. We reported on this here:

In that July 1 post, we wrote: “The pastor responsible for this great affront to God is ‘Fr.’ Juan Pedro Oriol. The archlayman overseeing the diocese is ‘Cardinal’ José Robles Ortega.” Now there has been an important update on this.

In a July 3 report on the incident, the Catholic News Agency writes via the National Catholic Register:

Fr. Juan Pedro Oriol, pastor of St. John Macías parish, pointed out that he didn’t know about or authorize the use of the monstrance in the shape of the pachamama.

“I left on Monday (June 28) for a few days of vacation and this was done without my knowledge and without my permission,” he said, stressing that it is “really disgusting for me, enormously so.”

Fr. Oriol pointed out that “this monstrance obviously does not belong to the parish,” and that “in our parish the same monstrance is always used, and we expose the Blessed Sacrament every day.”

(David Ramos, “Pachamama Image Used as Monstrance in Mexican parish”, National Catholic Register, July 3, 2021)

In the interests of fair and honest reporting, we wanted to publish this update so that this pastor’s name is not unduly sullied.

There is more information in the report linked. In fact, the following at the end caught our attention: “That same month [November 2019], Fr. Hugo Valdemar, canon penitentiary of the Archdiocese of Mexico, as an act of reparation, burned several paper replicas of the pachamama image while a person standing next to the priest held up an image of Our Lady of Guadalupe.”

Recall that the first time these repulsive wooden statuettes appeared on the global scene was on the eve of the 2019 Amazon Synod, namely, on Oct. 4, 2019, in the Vatican Gardens.

The idols were used throughout the October 2019 synod in churches in and around the Vatican. Novus Ordo apologist Tim Staples has recently attempted to defend this shameful evil:

So it turns out that in November of the 2019, the Novus Ordo priest Hugo Valdemar of the Archdiocese of Mexico had the good sense and courage to publicly burn paper effigies of the wicked idol, in a recorded ceremony of reparation.

The video of the entire ceremony can be watched here:

This took place on Nov. 4, 2019, exactly one month after the idolatry committed in the Vatican Gardens under Francis’ nose.

According to a blog post describing the rite of reparation, Rev. Valdemar announced: “This idol, an exorcist explained to me, is the figure of the antichrist, it is a parody of Mary, a mockery of Mary, who is pregnant and brings the antichrist to give birth in the Amazonian church, to destroy the sacraments, return to idolatry, superstition” (computerized translation).

Although most of the sacraments have long been destroyed in the Vatican II Church on account of the invalid holy orders for priests and bishops since 1968, “Pope” Francis’ Amazonian Pachamama garbage takes the apostasy to a whole new level. Most of all, it is now in your face.

It is good to see that at least a few people, although themselves still unhappily caught up in the Counterfeit Church of Vatican II, are not willing to stand for it. May God grant them the grace to recognize that Modernist sect for what it really is (helpful resources and advice here), namely, the “ape of the Church”, fruit of the “operation of error” warned against by St. Paul (see 2 Thess 2:10) and hinted at by some of the Church’s approved theologians based on Catholic doctrine, and in harmony with approved private revelation:

“And arms shall stand on his part, and they shall defile the sanctuary of strength, and shall take away the continual sacrifice, and they shall place there the abomination unto desolation” (Dan 11:31).

May God have mercy on us!

Image source: marcotosatti.com (cropped; modified)
License: fair use

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