In a residential community, an oil organization is boring for oil. The geologist, Dowd, educates his supervisor, Tenneson that they distinguished what could be a biological community which could influence their boring rights. Be that as it may, Tenneson instructs them to go on and something happens. Something turned out and Tenneson needs to keep it calm by keeping what turned out on ice. In the town, something's been taking the fuel tanks off vehicles, leaving a major gap. Tripp, who lives in the town is disappointed at his life, particularly not having his very own vehicle. He works at a piece yard and he's been dealing with reestablishing an old truck. One day he supposes he hears something and traps it in the capacity pit. He calls the Sheriff who's his progression father, whom he doesn't care for. Also, when he arrives, it's gone. Later he sets a trap for it and sees it's a slug like animal who nourishes on oil. He would bond with it. Later a man from the oil organization appears at the yard and gets some information about the thing he detailed before. Tripp fakes it was ...
|violence||Moderate portrayals of violence without details are featured, albeit justified by context.|
|profanity||There is some use of mild bad language in the film, such as the terms "sucker" and "damn".|
|frightening||'Monster Trucks' is an "animated" film revolving around a disgruntled male teenager who discovers an escaped monster unearthed by an oil drilling company and helps it. The film contains a scene of mild menace where a monster roars at the teenager before they become friends. In addition, it contains some scenes of trucks chasing after other trucks, which include depictions of trucks leaping from roofs to roofs while being chased, trucks flipping, and a truck being knocked down a slope. These elements can be suited for a younger audience. Official MPAA rating: Rated PG for action, peril, brief scary images, and some rude humor|