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Current Page: Entertainment | Wednesday, November 01, 2017
'Stranger Things 2' Has More Cursing and Sexual Content; VidAngel Offers Families Safe Filtering Version

'Stranger Things 2' Has More Cursing and Sexual Content; VidAngel Offers Families Safe Filtering Version

When a young boy vanishes, a small town uncovers a mystery involving secret experiments, terrifying supernatural forces and one strange little girl. | (Photo: Netflix)

VidAngel says their new filtering data reveals Netflix's new season "Stranger Things" has ramped up the mature content for its second installment.

"43% more sexual content, 43% more alcohol and drug use, 40% more objectionable language, 28% more violence and gore, and five uses of the F-word in Season 2, vs zero in Season 1," VidAngel said in a statement shared with The Christian Post.

VidAngel is an entertainment platform that wishes to empower their users to filter out language, nudity, violence, and other mature content from movies and TV series that are popular today. By using modern streaming platforms such as iOS, Android, and ROKU, families are able to stream and filter entertainment on Netflix, Amazon Prime, and HBO through the VidAngel services.

The streaming app also launched VidAngel Studios which offers original content. Their series "Dry Bar Comedy" has been rated the most viewed and most popular among users on their platform.

"Stranger Things 2" released on Oct. 27 and is the second season of the Netflix original, which is now also available on VidAngel.

According to the synopsis, "Stranger Things 2" is set in Hawkins, Indiana, in the fall of 1984. "The story continues as supernatural forces once again begin to affect the town. While the season services the first season's core cast and characters first and foremost, several new characters are introduced: tomboy Max and her older step-brother Billy, a woman named Kali connected to Hawkins Lab, RadioShack manager Bob Newby, Department of Energy agent Dr. Owens and disgraced journalist-turned-conspiracy theorist Murray Bauman."

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