The magnet “challenge”

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  • Sat, May 15, 2021 - 09:02am

    #1
    BillK935

    BillK935

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    The magnet “challenge”

Wondering if anyone out there has an explanation for the fact, yes, it’s a fact, that on some people’s injection sites a magnet will stick to it.   I sent out a video link to the people in my mailing list and got back one positive response to this from a former co-worker who sent me pictures of a refrigerator magnet, one of those ads we all get for various local companies, sticking to her injection site.  She had the Pfizer “vaccine” but didn’t say how long ago.  My brother had doubts about the video but tried the magnet test on his and his wife’s arms but they DID NOT stick.  This appears to be more or less random.  My brother also sent me an article from our local Fox affiliate entitled “No, the COVID-19 vaccine does not contain a magnetic microchip”.  Here’s its link: https://www.myfoxzone.com/article/news/health/coronavirus/covid-vaccine-magnet-microchip/536-099a39cd-f4d3-4985-8fa0-2f7c95f8918a

If no one has seen the video I sent to my e-mail group here it is: https://cdn.lbryplayer.xyz/api/v3/streams/free/Magneticcovidvaxarm-1/6c1ced0caae0874b935f89fe9454ed66f55406e4/f924f8

  • Sat, May 15, 2021 - 01:30pm

    #2
    nordicjack

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    The magnet “challenge”

I have seen multiple video compilations of this phenomenon.   It absolutely appears 100% genuine to me and cannot be faked looking at many many individual tests.  I did see some fact checking sites debunk this and said it was a lick and stick trickery.   Which is not possible from the video evidence I have seen.    As for the randomness, I think it depends how long ago you had the shot, and from the many videos I have seen, the magnetism appears stronger in some than others.   Others thought theirs was not magnetic and later realized they forgot which arm was injected, or location of injection site until they did more thorough exploration.

I sit here and cannot conceive any medical or scientific cause for this phenomenon.  the mere fact that media and fact checkers still consider debunking this rather than having the manufacturers address is rather concerning.

They do use metals in vaccines for preservatives and immuno stimulants.  however, these metals are not magnetic, nor would they be in sufficient quantity to cause the amount of effect demonstrated.  I have also heard people speak about some sort of nano chip , Again, I cannot imagine this would be sufficiently large enough to cause the experienced effect.   I can only imagine two possible things that could cause this.  1.  There is some unknown( military tech )nano fiber used in the vaccines that has a strong magnetic effect.   2. there is something in the vaccine that has a significant reaction with iron stores in the body and causes deposition of these.  Either of these are rather frightening prospects.

I do think more needs to be looked into this. As I do think something is going far beyond a simple vaccine, and we are not being told even what is in these injections.

  • Sun, May 16, 2021 - 08:17am

    #3
    brushhog

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    The magnet “challenge”

I’m highly skeptical about this. Even if the injection was pure metal, it doesnt seem like it would have enough metallic mass to hold a magnet through your skin.

Lets supposed you could inject pure liquid metal [ maximum metallic mass ] into an injection…#1 its injected into muscle mass so its not right under your skin. #2 it will disperse pretty quickly over a large area. Even if it stayed in one area I doubt it would have enough mass to hold a magnet through 1″ of flesh.

  • Sun, May 16, 2021 - 09:01am

    #4
    EddieLarry

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    The magnet “challenge” – Not magnetic

Hi everyone.  I tried sticking a small magnet to my injection spot, nothing happened.  The vaccine worked fine for my wife and myself.

This doesn’t mean someone might have a reaction to it though.  I don’t know anyone who has though.

Please stay well.

  • Sun, May 16, 2021 - 09:10am

    #5
    wiseone

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    The magnet “challenge”

When I first looked at the “magnet video” I thought ‘if’ this is true the vaccine is somehow releasing ferritin (iron) from the blood and depositing it in the tissue at the site if injection. We know (Chris’s video’s and other sources) that the C-19 has a way of messing with the blood and ferritin is one of the tests that is ordered in sick people. I don’t know anyone I can ask, who has had the injection that would try the experiment.

  • Sun, May 16, 2021 - 05:16pm

    #6
    BillK935

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    The magnet “challenge”

Thanks for the responses.  So far the woman that sent me her pictures is the only one that said her magnet stuck to her arm.   It’s possible no one else wants to respond either since I’m widely considered a kook out here in the sticks of West Texas.  No matter.  The idea that the vaccine is pulling iron out of the body itself and concentrating it at the injection spot is interesting but I don’t know what that might possibly mean.

As Nordic Jack said above, there’s much they aren’t telling us and if it turns out a few of our worst nightmares turn out to be true there’ll be quite a few tears.  Check your normalcy bias, my friends.  The World has changed much more than some of us think.

  • Mon, May 17, 2021 - 08:46am

    #7
    FIORETTOE

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    The magnet “challenge”

I dit it on my ancle (pfizer 10 days ago)

This is the video





  • Mon, May 17, 2021 - 09:01am

    #8
    crypteauxcajun

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    The magnet “challenge”

https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7526334/

 

Net, net?  had a hard time following this report.

  • Mon, May 17, 2021 - 02:53pm

    #10
    alexamined

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    The magnet “challenge”

I understand the debunking from scientists saying there nothing that would cause magnetism, but as a magnet sticks to my injection site, I’m still looking for an explanation

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