COVID-19 Injections and Magnetic Nanotechnology

by | Jun 20, 2021 | Editorials

Recently there have been several videos popping up on social media showing people being able to stick magnets to their skin at the site of their COVID-19 injection.

Unsurprisingly, these cases have been suppressed and/or ignored by the mainstream, and even I myself was skeptical at first. However, after seeing respectable scientists and doctors expressing concern about this phenomenon, I decided it required further investigation.

Dr. Jane Ruby spoke about this phenomenon on the Stew Peters show, adamant that magnetic nanoparticles are included in the COVID-19 injections. If you watched the video, you would have heard her mention both “magnetofection” and “SPIONs” (supramagnetic iron-oxide nanoparticles).

A quick search on Pubmed or Google Scholar reveals that “magnetofection” is a developing technology being researched for use in gene therapy. According to an April 2021 review by Sizikov (et al):

“In vivo magnetofection, i.e., the delivery of genetic material with magnetic particles controlled by an external magnetic field, is a promising approach to significantly boost the efficiency of gene therapy.”

So it seems like “magnetofection” is the process of using magnetic nanoparticles as vectors for the delivery of genetic material into cells. The word “vector” here is used to mean “carrier”.

“Nonviral vectors are safer; they include polyplexes based on cationic or neutral biodegradable polymers, lipoplexes (cationic liposomes and niosomes), complexes of deoxyribonucleic acid (DNA) with dendrimers or peptides by themselves, as well as combinations of all the above-mentioned vectors with magnetic particles.”

The paper mentions lipids (liposomes) as a common vector in gene therapy, the same lipid-nanoparticle technology being used in the COVID-19 injections. This isn’t surprising, but what is surprising is the admission that they are often used together with magnetic nanoparticles.

This combined with the very real and very strange phenomenon experienced by some people after getting their shots whereby metallic objects literally stick to the injection site seems to indicate that there is more going on here than meets the eye.

But wait. there’s more.

Dr. Ruby also made mention of SPIONs (supramagnetic iron-oxide nanoparticles). A 2011 paper in the Journal of Advanced Drug Delivery Reviews states that:

“Among all types of nanoparticles, biocompatible superparamagnetic iron oxide nanoparticles (SPIONs) with proper surface architecture and conjugated targeting ligands/proteins have attracted a great deal of attention for drug delivery applications.”

Although most people associated nanotechnology with Sci-Fi flicks or conspiracy nuts, it’s a very real and rapidly evolving technology.

A 2011 article in Harvard Magazine titled “Virus Sized Transistors” highlights the research of Dr. Charles Lieber in developing nano transistors that communicate with living cells.

“Hyman professor of chemistry Charles Lieber has created a transistor so small it can be used to penetrate cell membranes and probe their interiors, without disrupting function.”

Interestingly, the researchers failed in their attempts to insert the nano transistors into cells until they coated the device with a fatty lipid layer. As cell membranes are largely composed of lipids, the two lipid layers fused together and the tiny devices were pulled inside.

“When he finally engineered the tiny device and tried to insert it into a cell, however, he had no luck: pressing hard enough to disrupt the cell membrane, he reports, killed the cell “pretty quickly.” But when his team coated the hairpin nanowire with a fatty lipid layer (the same substance cell membranes are made of), the device was easily pulled into the cell via membrane fusion, a process related to the one cells use to engulf viruses and bacteria. This innovation is important, Lieber explains, because it indicates that when a man-made structure is as small as a virus or bacteria, it can behave the way biological structures do.”

And yes, once again, this is the same technology being used in the COVID-19 vaccines. The article goes on to state that the goal of this research is to develop an interface whereby synthetic nanodevices can communicate with living, biological systems:

“Devising a biological interface, in which a nanoscale device can actually communicate with a living organism, has been an explicit goal from the beginning, but has proven tricky.”

It’s clear then that none of this is science fiction. The above paper is 10-year-old research at this point. So yes, nanotechnology is being ruthlessly pursued. Yes, the goal is to create a bio-technological interface. Artificial intelligence. Man and machine. Transhumanism. Blah, blah, blah. You get where this is going.

But let’s come back to the COVID shots.

We know these injections are essentially gene therapies, delivering synthetic mRNA (that’s never proven to come from a virus) into living cells using lipid-nanoparticle vectors (or adenovirus vectors). And we know that “magnetofection” is acknowledged in the literature as a way to boost the efficacy of gene therapy procedures. We also know that SPIONs are a type of magnetic nanoparticle, made from iron, that have been effective in drug delivery.

But as you would expect, there’s no mention of magnetic nanoparticles in the Pfizer or Moderna vaccine ingredients lists. Like they’d admit it, right?

Both Pfizer and Moderna list their vaccine ingredients in their fact sheets on the FDA website. Here’s what Pfizer officially acknowledges as being present in their injections:

The Pfizer-BioNTech COVID-19 Vaccine includes the following ingredients: mRNA, lipids ((4-hydroxybutyl)azanediyl)bis(hexane-6,1-diyl)bis(2-hexyldecanoate), 2 [(polyethylene glycol)-2000]-N,N-ditetradecylacetamide, 1,2-Distearoyl-sn-glycero-3- phosphocholine, and cholesterol), potassium chloride, monobasic potassium phosphate, sodium chloride, dibasic sodium phosphate dihydrate, and sucrose.

But let’s get real for a minute. Just because Pfizer and Moderna SAY that their injections don’t contain magnetic nanoparticles doesn’t necessarily mean that their injections don’t contain magnetic nanoparticles.

This was proven in 2016 by two brave Italian scientists who published a paper in the International Journal of Vaccines and Vaccination titled “New Quality-Control Investigations on Vaccines: Micro- and Nanocontamination.”

The two researchers carried out a study of more than 40 childhood vaccines, examining the constituents of each under an electron microscope. The results of the study are summed up in the paper’s abstract:

“The results of this new investigation show the presence of micro- and nanosized particulate matter composed of inorganic elements in vaccines’ samples which is not declared among the components and whose unduly presence is, for the time being, inexplicable.”

Wow. Okay. Wait. Hang on a minute. Hold the phone. Nano-sized, inorganic particulate matter present in common vaccines that were never declared among the “official” ingredients?

The researchers analyzed 44 different vaccines from major vaccine manufacturers including Pfizer and GlaxoSmithKline. Their aim was to investigate vaccines for possible contaminants that could be contributing to vaccine adverse events.

“We performed a new kind of investigation based on observations under a Field Emission Gun Environmental Electron Scanning Microscope (FEG-ESEM, Quanta 200, FEI, The Netherlands) equipped with the X-ray microprobe of an Energy Dispersive Spectroscope (EDS, EDAX, Mahwah, NJ, USA) to detect the possible presence of inorganic, particulate contaminants and identify their chemical composition.”

In every single vaccine except for one, the team found undeclared, inorganic contaminants ranging from 100 nanometres to around 10 microns in size.

“[The] presence of micro-, sub-micro- and nanosized, inorganic, foreign bodies (ranging from 100nm to about ten microns) was identified in all cases, whose presence was not declared in the leaflets delivered in the package of the product”

The list of elements identified includes iron, nickel, zinc, chromium, copper, and a host of other metals and complexes that have absolutely no place in any kind of injection.

So, are vaccine companies lying to us when they say that their injections do not contain magnetic nanoparticles (or any kind of nanotechnology)?

Why are they ignoring the cases of people like Britanny Galvin who’ve been able to stick knives and other metallic objects to different parts of their body after getting jabbed?

Will a thorough scientific analysis, by an independent research group, be conducted on the COVID injections to ascertain whether or not they contain nanoparticles or other contaminants?

Could these injections be a test for an advanced nanodevice delivery system that’s designed to interface with biological cells?

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