Ricochet is the best place on the internet to discuss the issues of the day, either through commenting on posts or writing your own for our active and dynamic community in a fully moderated environment. In addition, the Ricochet Audio Network offers over 50 original podcasts with new episodes released every day.
I came across this article yesterday on a website I’ve never heard of: “Covid jab magnetic reactions???” Heck, the article is so short, I’ll quote the entire text:
THIS IS CONFIRMED. OTHER PEOPLE WHO GOT THE COVID JAB ARE CONFIRMING THIS HAPPENS. UPDATE: YOU CANNOT GET AN MRI FOR 6-10 WEEKS AFTER THE SHOT BECAUSE OF THIS, (SCROLL DOWN)
The Pfizer jab does indeed make a magnet stick to people’s arms where they got the shot. This woman does not specify how long after, but you’ll need a neodymium magnet for this to show.
I have now confirmed the shot probably contains nanobots, because you are supposed to wait 6 – 10 WEEKS after the shot before you get a MRI most likely because the nanobots have to disperse or the MRI will rip your arm apart.
Then they show this screenshot, apparently from a video:
I thought to myself, “Hey, I got the Pfizer vaccine! Let’s see if it works on me.” And sure enough, it did:
Except that there are a couple of differences. I got the vaccine in December. I thought the “nanobots” should be long dispersed by now. Oh, and that’s not a magnet. It’s a penny, made of copper and zinc, with no magnetic properties. This is a parlor trick, known by just about every amateur magician.
The hard-hitting, in-depth urinalism continues with:
That’s a strong attraction. How’s that going to work in an MRI???
WHOAH!!! I GOT THE ANSWER: YOU ARE NOT SUPPOSED TO GET AN MRI WHERE THE SHOT WAS FOR 6 – 10 WEEKS AFTER THE SHOT!!!
This is supposedly from the MD Anderson Cancer Center. Note that they cut off the URL so that it would be hard to look it up yourself. They also cut off the text to insert their own
idiotic ranting nuanced interpretation. I will point out two things:
- Nowhere in the truncated text from MD Anderson are “nanobots” or metal mentioned.
- If you being scanned by an MRI, there should be no ferrous metal anywhere in or on your body. It doesn’t matter what body part is being scanned.
Now I’m sure the
raving loon highly trained but anonymous medical expert who wrote this is right and the ONLY ANSWER is nanobots. Still, I’m not entirely convinced. I know! Let’s check with MD Anderson Cancer Center! They’ll be sure to have the right answer.
After exhaustive research (five minutes on the MD Anderson website), I came across the original advisory. Here it is in its entirety:
Is it safe to get a diagnostic imaging exam, like an MRI or CT scan, after you get a COVID-19 vaccine?
If you need a diagnostic imaging exam that includes your axillary lymph nodes, talk to your doctor to see if it is medically appropriate to delay the exam for 6 to 10 weeks after your COVID-19 vaccination. Your body’s immune response to the vaccine may cause temporary inflammation of your axillary lymph nodes and interfere with your imaging exam.
Oh, my. If you can’t trust a website called Beforeitsnews.com, who can you trust?
Thanks to @Flicker for turning me on to this.Published in