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[–]InvoluntaryHalibut 3 insightful - 2 fun3 insightful - 1 fun4 insightful - 2 fun -  (2 children)


Yeah it is pretty creepy.

So this is a study someone linked to on twitter and I skimmed it

Magnetic nanoparticles for gene and drug delivery

It discusses creating a nanoparticle that contains a drug and a magnetic material like iron and coating it in a polymer like PEG which helps to target the drug to a certain area of the body —like a tumor— when an external magnetic field (magnet) is applied near the site.

Obviously there is no magnet needed to target the covid vaccine. Aluminum and mercury are not really very magnetic. I would guess that unless this is a scam (it could be) there might be some iron in this vax. But Im not sure why. Could also be something like nickel or cobalt but I think those are less likely.

I am not in favor of the microchip theory.

[–]infocom6502 3 insightful - 2 fun3 insightful - 1 fun4 insightful - 2 fun -  (1 child)

nickel would be too much an irritant. I don't know what the biological effects of cobalt would be.

What if ferritin were to cluster at the injection site? Would that be strong enough for some force with a neodymium magnet?

[–]InvoluntaryHalibut 3 insightful - 2 fun3 insightful - 1 fun4 insightful - 2 fun -  (0 children)

Yeah people would be dying a lot faster if you put cobalt in there.

But I was reading about ferritin. Not only is it involved in immune response..

Ferritin concentrations increase drastically in the presence of an infection or cancer. Endotoxins are an up-regulator of the gene coding for ferritin, thus causing the concentration of ferritin to rise. By contrast, organisms such as Pseudomonas, although possessing endotoxin, cause plasma ferritin levels to drop significantly within the first 48 hours of infection. Thus, the iron stores of the infected body are denied to the infective agent, impeding its metabolism.

But its being used in the production of some nanoparticles used in something called Spycatcher/spytag vaccine technology.

By fusing either SpyTag or SpyCatcher to self-assembling molecules such as virus-like particles, antigens fused to the other pair can be decorated onto the molecule via the isopeptide bond formed.[10][11][12][13] This enables fast production of vaccines as the central self-assembling molecule can be stocked up beforehand, whilst the antigen can be easily produced under optimal conditions to achieve proper protein folding.

Just shit I pulled of wikipedia. But you might be on to something. You wouldn’t thing there would be enough iron in the ferritin to make a frige magnet stick but I dont know!

[–]xolotltlalo[S] 1 insightful - 1 fun1 insightful - 0 fun2 insightful - 1 fun -  (1 child)

I am seeing countless posts across the social networks of people sticking magnets to their arms (i.e., proving that the mRNA drugs make them magnetized).

So... WTF is going on?

I doubt it's the aluminum.

So... mercury??

[–]Zapped 2 insightful - 1 fun2 insightful - 0 fun3 insightful - 1 fun -  (0 children)

I'm not convinced it's magnetism. If your skin is even a little moist, that tiny magnet they use for this demonstration will stick.

[–]zyxzevn 1 insightful - 1 fun1 insightful - 0 fun2 insightful - 1 fun -  (0 children)

If people have chosen to get vaccinated, they are not on your side to begin with.
So it is very likely that they are planting fake stories.

Now to the analysis:
Only solid ferromagnetic metals are strong enough to create a strong force.
And you can not put enough of that in an injection.
So they are likely holding magnets under their arm-pits.
One can do something similar with some glue.

But we also have the magnetic boy.
"Just a very sticky kid"
So maybe the vaccine makes you sweat out sticky stuff.