On one autumn night, when a young couple leaves their children with a teenage babysitter, they have no idea what’s in store for the teenager and her friends. The storm outside gets worse and worse and the babysitter’s friends keep randomly showing up at the house. Yet little do they know that a strange and sadistic stalker is hanging around again—even inside the house! Will they be able to survive the strange storm and the stalker’s evil?
Production Quality (-1 points)
In the long-awaited conclusion to this horrific series, nothing really improves. Production is still as bad as ever. Video quality is bad and camera work is very shaky, including weird camera angles that look like they came directly from camcorder footage. Audio is very muted and soundtrack is absurd. Lighting is very poor throughout, and the sets and locations are severely cheap and limited. There are also weird special effects and overlays throughout. Finally, as can be expected, there is no editing to be found. In the end, as this trilogy limps to a close, the end can’t come soon enough.
Plot and Storyline Quality (-1 points)
Much like the first two installments, this third go at off-the-wall yet ‘family-friendly’ horror is as pointless and aimless as ever. This idea wears very thin after three attempts, especially since there’s no real content except for stupid and childish attempts at horror. This so-called story is once again laughable as we are forced to watch a bunch of awkward teenagers being ‘chased’ by a figure in a cheap mask. There is zero purpose to this and no lesson to be learned here except never, ever replicate this sort of madness ever again. Future Christian horror writers can take notes from this display of ineptitude and learn how not to write such a film.
Acting Quality (-1 points)
Much like the previous two casts, this one is just as amateurish, unsure, and awkward. Only this time, Rusty Martin Jr. is thrown into the mix for some reason. I guess he really will do anything. Elsewhere, emotions are extreme and over the top and line delivery is off-kilter. In short, we’re very glad this trilogy has come to a close.
Thus, this concludes the strangest Christian film trilogy to date. We hope films like this are never again repeated. The creators of this three-part train wreck have some serious soul-searching to do, as would anyone who achieved the rare feat of creating an entirely negatively-rated film trilogy. The only thing this series is good for is serving as an example of how not to make a film.
Final Rating: -3 out of 10 points
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