Frog is used to symbolise Monarch slaves who are aquatic hunters (see Monarch slaves). Monarch slaves are possessed by demons that speak the pre-flood world language.
This language is a lost art that disappeared when Yahweh Almighty scattered the people during the building of the Tower of Babel in the post-flood world (see Spiritual Significance of Crystal), and confused their language (Genesis 11). From that time, the different languages of the world were born.
Slaves, who are demonically possessed, mimic the properties of amphibians, and are required to hunt mermaids, mermans and other aquatic hybrids, communicate with them (psychically) and lure them onto the surface, where they would be captured for experiments.
A frog is an amphibian; a creature that can live both on land and in water.
The mascot/identifier of aquatic hunters is green hair.
Let’s take a look at some of them:
Angelina Jolie, photographed for Vanity Fair in July 2008
Dennis Rodman; note the cross tattoo
Doe Deere in an advertisement for her brand Locketship’s Sparkling Sea Collection
Michael Clifford (5 Seconds of Summer)
Madeline Rae Mason
Pharrell Williams; the chain is a symbol of his enslavement
Taylor’s album 1989 is 666 encoded. 1+8=9, 999 flips to 666. 666 is the number of the name of the Beast (Revelation 13:18).
Tallulah Willis. The slogan on her T-shirt: ‘I own my own body… but I share’ is code for ‘I am a sex slave’
Keyshia Cole; the chains symbolise enslavement, the pendants are amulets
Avril Lavigne; the butterfly hair clip represents the demons that possess her
Another mascot/identifier used to symbolise Monarch slaves who are aquatic hunters is the duck:
Meaning of duck:
3. an amphibious transport vehicle.
Sun Yang on the cover of GQ magazine
Mia Wasikowska, photographed for Vogue Australia in March 2014; Mia is ‘underwater’, the dots represent water bubbles, and the diamonds in her ear and earrings signify the demons that possess her
Mila Kunis, photographed for GQ magazine
Victoria Beckham, photographed for Vogue Germany magazine’s May 2010 edition