A Waco woman with more DWIs than Paris Hilton has shoes reported that Covid-19 vaccination causes recipients to become magnetized. She based her theory on viral internet videos purporting to show vaccinated people sticking keys, forks and spoons to their body.
‘They put a key on their forehead and it sticks, they could put spoons and forks all over them and they could stick because now we think that there’s a metal piece to that.’
She continued by tying her claims into another theory about the vaccines containing microchips that use 5G technology.
‘There’s been people who have long suspected that there was some sort of an interface, yet to be defined, an interface between what’s being injected in these shots and all of the 5G towers,’ she said.
WOW! No words… Odd though, I can’t get my keys or a fork to stick to me anywhere and I’ve been fully vaccinated. Wonder when this will start?’
DeeDee SMITH, wrote ‘That could be convenient. Never lose your keys again, just stick them to your forehead. Thanks, Bill Gates!!’
And Twitter user Tommy wrote, ‘So what’s she saying is ppl are turning into Magneto,’ referencing the magnetized X-Men comic book character.
The anti-vaxx claims about the COVID-19 have been thoroughly debunked since they first emerged last year.
Professor Michael Coey from the School of Physics at Trinity College Dublin called the claims ‘complete nonsense’ and said that someone would need a gram of iron metal to attract and support a permanent magnet at the injection site, ‘something you would ‘easily feel’ if it was there.’
OH but that’s not the half of it!
“Are you willing to be injected with something unknown and never tested before in humans?” she asks.
After all, humans are now the guinea pigs for these injections.
Tenpenny warns that those who have taken the vaccine will begin to become sick and many will die within 3-6 months.
This is a very clear expose on the Gates’ injections.
Sherre also exposes the corruption of the AstraZeneca jab, you know the one that contains baby tissue.
“This vaccine candidate is of interest because the clinical studies, done in collaboration with the University of Oxford, were widely publicized as the first and most promising vaccine,” she wrote. “However, in May 2020, it was reported that all the vaccinated monkeys treated with the Oxford vaccine became infected when challenged. Then, why did the company press forward with the renamed, AZD1222 vaccine candidate? Because even though the vaccine did not protect the animals from infection, it did moderate the disease. Watch for this type of logic as the 80+ COVID vaccines try to make their way into the multi-trillion-dollar vaccine market.”
When you come into contact with the virus and your immune system is stimulated to get rid of the virus and your own body sees that you have the viral proteins in your own cells and organs and your memory antibodies… the mechanism that makes specific long term antibodies against a pathogen ….your adaptive immune system….YOUR OWN IMMUNE SYSTEM IS GOING TO START KILLING YOU. ORGAN FAILURE! ** the condition will initially present as sepsis and organ failure follows!
Fact check: Do vaccines really magnetize you?
Vaccines for COVID-19 do not contain metals or microchips that make recipients magnetic at the site of injection, physics and medical experts have told Reuters.
The flawed claim was made in a series of viral videos claiming to show magnets attracted to the arms of alleged jab recipients. Several clips said the supposed phenomenon was proof that people were microchipped, while others provided no explanation for the ‘magnet challenge.’ Only one video named a specific vaccine, claiming the individual on camera had received the Pfizer/BioNTech shot.
However, these posts are not evidence of a magnetic reaction nor that COVID-19 jabs contain a microchip.
Firstly, Reuters has debunked baseless conspiracies about microchips in coronavirus vaccines throughout the pandemic, which often targeted the Microsoft co-founder and philanthropist Bill Gates.
Secondly, none of the COVID-19 jabs approved in the United Kingdom or the United States contain metallic ingredients. Many other shots do have small amounts of aluminum, but Oxford University researchers say this is no more harmful than the minimal quantities found naturally in almost all foods and drinking water.
Waco Fraud emulates Dr Tenpanny Fraud
Sherri Tenpenny is an American anti-vaccination activist who supports the disproved hypothesis that vaccines cause autism. An osteopathic physician, she is the author of four books opposing vaccination. A 2015 lecture tour of Australia was canceled due to a public outcry over her views on vaccination, which go against the established scientific consensus. An analysis done by the Center for Countering Digital Hate concluded that Tenpenny is among the top twelve people spreading COVID-19 misinformation and pseudoscientific anti-vaccine misinformation on social media platforms. She has falsely asserted the vaccines magnetize people and connect them with cellphone towers
A Facebook page managed by Tenpenny was deactivated in December 2020 as part of the social network’s efforts to reduce the amount of misinformation. Nevertheless, a March 2021 analysis of Twitter and Facebook anti-vaccine content found Tenpenny to be one of 12 individual and organization accounts producing up to 65% of all anti-vaccine content on the platforms. Some of her interviews with anti-vaccination activists and conspiracy theorists have attracted a large audience on Rumble, a video-sharing platform that does not have policies against disinformation.
Tenpenny promotes anti-vaccination videos sold by Ty and Charlene Bollinger and receives a commission whenever her referrals result in a sale, a practice known as affiliate marketing. Despite her prolific promotion of disinformation, her Tenpenny Integrative Medical Center received a federal loan of $72,000 as part of the Paycheck Protection Program during the pandemic.
In a February 2021 video, Tenpenny claimed that COVID-19 vaccines cause death and autoimmune diseases, saying “Some people are going to die from the vaccine directly, but a large number of people are going to start getting horribly sick and get all kinds of autoimmune diseases, 42 days to maybe a year out.” However, there is no evidence to suggest that COVID-19 vaccines cause autoimmune diseases or death.
In an April 2021 video hosted on BitChute, Tenpenny reiterated claims that COVID-19 vaccines lack testing and lead to long-term health effects. Neither statement contains scientific merit or accuracy.
On May 17, 2021, Reuters issued a fact-check refuting Tenpenny’s claim that COVID-19 vaccines affect sperm and fertility. The news organization reiterated that there is no scientific evidence to back these false claims.
Called by Republicans as an expert witness before a June 2021 hearing of the Ohio House Health Committee, Tenpenny promoted the false claim that COVID-19 vaccines cause people to become magnetized such that metal objects stick to their bodies, adding, “There’s been people who have long suspected that there’s been some sort of an interface, yet-to-be-defined interface, between what’s being injected in these shots and all of the 5G towers.”