OMG it is actually magnetic

COVID-19 virus
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OMG it is Actually Magnetic

After seeing all the videos online about the Pfizer vaccine being magnetic, I tried it and OMG, it is actually magnetic (more accurately a magnet will stick to my skin at the injection site). Sure enough, a tiny magnet will actually stick to the injection site. I tried it several times and several people at work and in my family tried it on my arm and it stuck every time. I even applied powder to both my arm and the magnet to rule out sweat or moisture allowing the magnet to adhere to my skin, but it still stuck. Sure, the pull isn’t very strong, but nonetheless, it sticks. As my daughter-in-law jokingly said, I can see Papa with a refrigerator magnet stuck to his arm. With me being the smart-ass that I am, I instantly had a vision of myself being stuck to the refrigerator.

I’m not claiming that there is a tracking device installed (sorry we aren’t there yet in our technology, the needle would have to be much larger for that to occur. The vaccine is most often injected using a 22-25 gauge needle and current microchips require around a 14 gauge needle (the larger the number, the smaller the needle’s outer diameter). However, there is a great video about new microchips being developed by Columbia University.

I’m not saying that we are being injected with something that is connecting to 5G broadband cellular network towers. Being a techie, I still don’t get the whole 5G is killing you BS. 5G is a buzzword, meaning the 5th generation, and in the case of cellular communications, it means that it is the 5th generation of the technology used. It isn’t owned by AT&T or Verizon, there are several companies that make up the mobile communication ecosystem. But all said and done, it is still radio frequency communications within the approved RF spectrum.

Alright back to the magnetic injections.

Some web citizens are saying that it is magnetic because the vaccines contain Graphen Oxide, I did some of my own research and that seems unlikely from what I have found.

Further research shows that it is more likely magnetofection, magnetofection is a transfection method that uses magnetic fields to concentrate particles containing nucleic acid and in-utero samples to the target cells of the body. This method attempts to unite the advantages of the biochemical (cationic lipids or polymer atoms) and physical (electroporation, gene gun) transfection methods in one system while excluding their inconveniences (low efficiency, toxicity). Magnetofection has been adapted to all types of nucleic acids (DNA, siRNA, dsRNA, shRNA, mRNA, ODN), non-viral transfection systems (transfection reagents), and viruses. It has been successfully tested on a broad range of cell lines, hard-to-transfect and primary cells. Several optimized and efficient magnetic nanoparticle formulations have been specifically developed for several types of applications such as DNA, siRNA, and primary neuron transfection as well as viral applications. (source)

Based on the above, it sounds like Magnetofection is more likely the reason.

Here are two other articles that help support this claim. (1) (2)

Plus this one – Superparamagnetic nanoparticle delivery of DNA vaccine

The really sad part is that there are hundreds of videos and news stories online stating that this is simply not true. Not one of them tested it or did anything to disprove it other than saying it simply isn’t true. I turned to good old Google and quickly found articles and videos from just about every MSM source, every popular fact-checking website, and even on Late Night TV. But again, not one actually tested it. Not one asked someone who just got injected with the Pfizer vaccine if they would allow them to test this theory. If they did, they would have found out that there is a magnetic field around the injection site.

Late Night TV

Fact-Checking Sites

So with all these sources stating that it isn’t true, I guess I must be a nut bag, a conspiracy theorist, an anti-vaxxer, and a lunatic.

Yet, I tried it on a whim and it worked. I have a small 1/4″ round 1/16″ thick rare earth magnet. It has approx. 3000 gauss and the poles are on the flat ends (source).

I was at work, on the phone with a doctor that called me to set up an appointment. I was on the phone with them for about 20 minutes (yet, I clocked out) and while I was on the phone, I was playing with some magnets that I have on the wall behind my desk. On a whim, I tried it and it worked. I was shocked, I didn’t expect that result as most of the videos are clearly BS, come on, a penny is not attracted to a magnet, a brass key is not attracted to a magnet, a quarter is not magnetic, nor is a nickel. Yet that is what they were trying to convince people who watched their videos.

Pennies, either before 1982 or after are not magnetic. Unless 1943 which was a zinc-coated steel planchet was used. There are reports of a few dozen extremely rare 1944 steel pennies that were struck on the incorrect planchet.

A U.S. Quarter is not magnetic, in fact, no US coin is magnetic, besides the aforementioned steel penny. Nickels or 5-cent coins do not have enough nickel in them to be attracted to a magnet.

Then there are people sticking these things all over their bodies, unless you are Arun Raikwar (the Magnetic Man), that isn’t possible.

Regardless of what is being reported by MSM, the Pfizer injection (at least shot #1 as I’m waiting for #2) is indeed able to have a small magnet stuck to it. There is some magnetic field of some sort.

Proofreading this post, I realized that I said it is magnetic and that isn’t a true statement. Unless I test it with ferrous metal. So I grabbed a paperclip and put it on my arm and sure enough, it stuck. So, I guess it is magnetic.

BTW, even though it appears I now have a magnetic personality, I still feel stupid as hell for getting forced to get the damn thing.

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Average Joe

Welcome to the Average Joe Weekly blog. This is basically my place on the web where I can help spread some of the knowledge that I have accumulated over the years. I served 10+ years in the Marine Corps on Active Duty, but that was some 25 years ago.

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By Average Joe

Welcome to the Average Joe Weekly blog. This is basically my place on the web where I can help spread some of the knowledge that I have accumulated over the years. I served 10+ years in the Marine Corps on Active Duty, but that was some 25 years ago.

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