Ex-Psychic Slams Fox News Host Jesse Watters for Interviewing Witch on Primetime

Ex-Psychic Slams Fox News Host Jesse Watters for Interviewing Witch on Primetime

A former-psychic-turned-Christian who formerly practiced witchcraft criticized Fox News host Jesse Watters for bringing on a self-proclaimed witch on his primetime show Monday evening. Jenn Nizza, an author and podcast host who runs Ex-PsychicSaved.com, told The Christian Post that Watters and Fox News appear to be "chronically, at this point, promoting witchcraft."

During Monday’s broadcast, Watters interviewed Mia Banducci, a witch who also goes by the name "Mia Magik.” He asked her about her “rage ritual,” which went viral on social media in recent days, which shows women screaming in the woods and striking the ground with sticks to release their “sacred rage” in a “safe space.”

"I like you, witch," Watters told Banducci.

As stated on her website, Banducci provides retreats with the cost of $4,444 in California or $8,000 in France. Customers can also purchase a guided "at-home rage ritual" for $47. Additionally, Banducci offers a six-week "Witch School" that provides a crash course in occult practices such as "circle casting," communicating with "spirit animals," casting spells, chakra balancing, astrology, and additional rituals. In total, the course costs $333, or three monthly payments of $133.

In January, Watters interviewed another witch, Paula Roberts, known as the "English Psychic." At the time, Roberts predicted the country’s future with tarot cards.

In April, astrologer Susan Miller appeared on “Fox And Friends” and told hosts Steve Doocy, Brian Kilmeade, Ainsley Earhardt, and Lawrence Jones how the solar eclipse could affect someone’s whole life for at least six months. She also provided broad predictions for each of the “Fox & Friends" anchors in light of their astrological charts.

Nizza condemned these types of practices as "doctrines of demons," warning that Fox News is platforming these practices without discernment, "A lot of people are angry, they're depressed, they're sad," Banducci told Watters. "They're afraid, they're uncertain. And women, in particular, come to my retreats and experiences to help themselves heal."

Nizza, however, refuted Banducci’s claim that people can heal using witchcraft practices.

"The problem with this is that one, you're pointing to something demonic — you're pointing to man, and you're pointing to the devil — to heal from trauma wounds, and it can't heal," she said. "Beating the earth until you're blue in the face cannot heal you; opening demonic doors by going to something that's led by a witch leads to further oppression, so you're going to the problem for the solution."

"This is such a complete disgusting demonic contradiction, opposite of God's Word, and that's the agenda," Nizza said. "The money is the icing on the cake, because you're not going to have the devil without money. It's going to cost you and cost you, and you're going to be that little hamster on the wheel. That's what it is, because there's not any solution. There's no true healing. Demons don't heal. Demons don't care about your daddy issues. They don't care. They just want you to stay away from God."

Photo credit: X.com/JesseBWatters, screenshot from X Embed

Milton QuintanillaMilton Quintanilla is a freelance writer and content creator. He is a contributing writer for CrosswalkHeadlines and the host of the For Your Soul Podcast, a podcast devoted to sound doctrine and biblical truth. He holds a Masters of Divinity from Alliance Theological Seminary.