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Disturbing New Info Emerges On Apparent “Magnetic” Side Effects Happening to Some COVID Vaccinated People

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June 10, 2021 (4h ago)


Have you heard of the “Magnetic Challenge?”


No, it’s not some wacky teenage TikTok challenge, it’s actually much creepier.


It all started as a rumor involving a microchipping conspiracy theory that involved the COVID-19 vaccine.


It’s no secret that many people are leery about taking the vaccine for a number of reasons, namely because it hasn’t gone through the lengthy trials needed in order to receive FDA approval. However, a lot of folks are also convinced that the COVID-19 vaccine is part of a sinister plot to microchip the masses.


One of those conspiracy theories involves “magnetized proteins.”


Here’s some background:


Back in 2016, researchers at the University of Virginia in Charlottesville genetically engineered a magnetized protein called “Magneto.”


That protein was then placed into a virus and injected into an animal’s brain. The point of the research was to use the “Magneto” portion to manipulate neural activity under the remote influence of magnetic fields.


From The Guardian

…the researchers inserted the Magneto DNA sequence into the genome of a virus, together with the gene encoding green fluorescent protein, and regulatory DNA sequences that cause the construct to be expressed only in specified types of neurons. They then injected the virus into the brains of mice, targeting the entorhinal cortex, and dissected the animals’ brains to identify the cells that emitted green fluorescence. Using microelectrodes, they then showed that applying a magnetic field to the brain slices activated Magneto so that the cells produce nervous impulses.

In one final experiment, the researchers injected Magneto into the striatum of freely behaving mice, a deep brain structure containing dopamine-producing neurons that are involved in reward and motivation, and then placed the animals into an apparatus split into magnetised a non-magnetised sections. Mice expressing Magneto spent far more time in the magnetised areas than mice that did not, because activation of the protein caused the striatal neurons expressing it to release dopamine, so that the mice found being in those areas rewarding. This shows that Magneto can remotely control the firing of neurons deep within the brain, and also control complex behaviors.

Creepy stuff, right?


So, you can imagine what happened when viral videos began appearing online showing magnets “stuck” on people’s arms after they received COVID-19 vaccines.






In this next video, an anti-vaccine nurse demonstrates how the Covid vaccine turned her entire body into one big magnet.




After watching a number of those videos, the macabre “Magneto” study suddenly felt like it was hitting close to home for a lot of people.


In addition, it didn’t help people’s suspicions and the flow of conspiracy theories when the “fact-checkers” came barreling out of the gates like bats out of hell in order to quickly “debunk’ the viral magnet videos by regurgitating what sounded like Big Pharma talking points.


Take a look at part of what Snopes had to say about the videos:

The underlying claim was false. Regardless of the brand (such as Pfizer, Moderna, or Johnson & Johnson), no COVID-19 vaccine contains radio-frequency identification chips or other types of magnetic devices as part of a nefarious plan to implant people with technology against their will.

The rest of their fact-checking was hypothetical scenarios they cooked up.


Not exactly a rousing debunking, by most people’s standards.


However, not everyone was sold on the idea of “magnetic microchipping mind-control” — it still seemed so far-fetched to many.


And that’s why what happened next really made matters even more perplexing.


A paper published for the 2020 International Symposium On Wearable Computers discusses the use of Magnetic Biosensors in order to monitor social distancing in an effort to prevent COVID-19.


In short, it’s a wearable magnetic-field sensing system.


Here’s what ACM Digital Library states about the project:

We present a wearable, oscillating magnetic field-based proximity sensing system to monitor social distancing as suggested to prevent COVID 19 spread (being between 1.5 and 2.0m) apart. We evaluate the system both in controlled lab experiments and in a real life large hardware store setting. We demonstrate that, due physical properties of the magnetic field, the system is much more robust than current BT based sensing, in particular being nearly 100% correct when it comes to distinguishing between distances above and below the 2.0m threshold.

Here’s a video from one of the authors of the study:




It’s really quite remarkable how many publications were writing about magnetic biosensors in the immediate run-up to the COVID-19 outbreak.


It makes one wonder if that 2016 “Magneto” research had some definitive impact on how to monitor and manage the COVID-19 virus.  And in that case, can you really blame people for being suspicious?


After all, not even the fact-checking whiz kids over at Snopes can explain or fully debunk those viral videos.


At this point I think a fair question would be: Do other vaccines also cause some “magnetic properties” to emerge?

It seems like that would be easy enough for someone to research and test by getting a tetanus shot and seeing if that injection site becomes magnetized.


If that’s the case, these videos wouldn’t amount to anything special or be out of the ordinary. However, if that’s not the case, the American people deserve answers, immediately.

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28 minutes ago, nstoolman1 said:

What about the guy who walks near blue tooth electronics and activates them. True? :shrug:

Asking for a non vaccinated friend. 


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Ohio governor opposes anti-vaccination bill after conspiracy theorists claim vaccines 'magnetized' people

Laura A. Bischoff, The Columbus Dispatch
Thu, June 10, 2021, 10:45 PM

Gov. Mike DeWine came out against a controversial bill that would weaken Ohio's vaccination laws and grant more individual freedom, after false claims at a hearing on the bill that coronavirus vaccines "magnetized" people drew mockery and anger across the internet.

On Thursday, DeWine said he opposes House Bill 248 and asked Ohioans to think of the impact vaccines have had on society.

"Before modern medicine, diseases such as mumps, polio, whooping cough were common and caused great, great, great suffering and death to thousands of people every single year," said DeWine during a news conference on the latest Vax-a-Million winners.

Hearings on House Bill 248 have drawn national attention as advocates have spread misinformation and conspiracies. Testimony from Dr. Sherri Tenpenny, of Middleburg Heights in Cuyahoga County, and nurse Joanna Overholt of Strongsville drew derision and mockery on Twitter and landed in the national press, including the Washington Post, CNN and Forbes.


"I'm sure you've seen the pictures all over the internet of people who have had these shots and now they're magnetized," Tenpenny said at the hearing. "You can put a key on their forehead, it sticks. You can put spoons and forks all over and they can stick because now we think there is a metal piece to that."

That claim is false.

Ohio House Speaker Bob Cupp, R-Lima, defended the decision to give a platform to purveyors of misinformation. "Those kind of things are aberrations. Most of the people who come to testify provide very valuable information to the committee as they deliberate on proposed legislation," Cupp said when asked about Tenpenny.

More: Fact check: COVID-19 vaccines don't cause magnetic reactions or contain tracking devices

House Bill 248 would:

  • Block employers from mandating vaccinations as a condition of employment.

  • Allow Ohioans to skip any vaccination by making a written or verbal declaration and require health districts, schools or other government agencies to let Ohioans know how they can opt out.

  • Require schools to explicitly tell parents of existing law that allows them to skip childhood vaccinations because of medical, religious or "reasons of conscience."

  • Prohibit forcing unvaccinated people to wear masks, be relegated to separate areas or face other punishments.

  • Allow for civil lawsuits for violations of the bill.

  • Block health departments, schools or other government agencies from mandating participation in a vaccine registry.

  • Repeal a requirement that college students be vaccinated against hepatitis B and meningitis before being allowed to live in the dorms.

While DeWine has advocated for vaccines, he has stopped short of calling on Ohio to remove the "reasons of conscience" exemption from state law. That catch-all exemption allows parents to skip childhood immunizations for nearly any reason.

Cupp said "Current state law has worked pretty well, quite frankly."

The Yellow Springs News published a photo in April 1955 of DeWine receiving his polio vaccine as a second grader.

"Polio struck fear, absolute terror, in parents. People altered their behavior with their children. Their willingness to go to a ball game or to go to a swimming pool with their children in the summer. People were terrified. Polio is eradicated," said DeWine.

State Rep. Beth Liston, D-Dublin, who is a medical doctor and holds a PhD in public health, said HB 248 is a dangerous bill that lead to more death and disease.

"Not only would it prevent schools, businesses and communities from putting safety measures in pace related to COVID, it will impact the health of our children," she has said. "This bill applies to all vaccines — polio, measles, meningitis, etc. If it becomes law we will see worsening measles outbreaks, meningitis in the dorms, and children once again suffering from polio."


GO RV, then BV

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If these were true vaccines there would be no problem with people getting them. 

They are experimental drugs with oft times bad side effects. They do not prevent CV19. 

People that don't want the jab should be protected from backlash about jobs and travel. 

 They have rights also.  If you have had the jab then great, you are protected. 

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