Vaccine magnetism, nanoparticles, COVID-19 conspiracy

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Last week, in a crowded courtroom at the Ohio Statehouse, Republican lawmakers handed the microphone to Dr. Sherri Tenpenny, who suggested that people were magnetized by COVID-19 vaccines and that nanoparticles in vaccines could make recipients traceable by certain mobile phone technologies. .

“I’m sure you’ve seen pictures all over the internet of people who have had these shots and are now magnetized,” Tenpenny said. “You can put a wrench on their forehead, it sticks. You can put spoons and forks everywhere and they can stick because now we think there’s a piece of metal to that.”

A ridiculed Tenpenny. Personally, I think she’s onto something.

Theodore Decker

The other day my sister’s friend’s brother-in-law reported that his cousin couldn’t eat with metal utensils anymore because they were sticking to him. He was forced to resort to plastic utensils or risk starvation.

Or maybe the cousin saw this on Facebook. Same thing.

One thing we all saw, crystal clear, was the video of the Statehouse hearing when Joanna Overholt, a registered nurse from the Cleveland suburb of Strongsville, defended Tenpenny’s testimony and placed a key and a hairpin against his chest, where they stuck together.

She also demonstrated using her neck, where the key didn’t stick, but likely only because the 5G cell-tracking nanoparticles were interfering with the electromagnetic waves that are channeled from the sun through the vaccine metals that are now polluting her body.

“If someone could explain that, that would be great,” she said.

I think I just did. But I will elaborate.

You see, the metals in vaccines work much the same way as windmills, which everyone knows cause cancer.

However, probably not everyone knows that most wind turbines are made in China.

And what else is from China?

It’s true. COVID-19[FEMALE[FEMININE

Of course, no one knows exactly how this virus started. Some think it was made in a top-secret lab, and others think it came from animals and jumped out at us.

I say maybe it’s both. I believe the Chinese government created the virus and infected an unlikely patient zero with it. That first patient was the Yeren, a beastman who roams rural China and resembles Sasquatch from the Pacific Northwest.

You see, the whole world knows about our fascination with Bigfoot in the United States. There are always reality TV shows about it.

We’ve been looking for Bigfoot for over 50 years, in California, Bhutan, even right here in Ohio. There have been American expeditions to China looking for the Yeren, so what better way to infect us than to infect a Yeren first?

All of this could be proven, mind you, if we could safely travel to China to investigate, but we cannot risk falling off the edge of the earth to confirm what is already so obviously true.

Who would do such a thing? Dr. Anthony Fauci, for his part. Probably Dr. Amy Acton had something to do with it. And by the way, if both of them were so enthusiastic about a vaccine, why weren’t they vaccinated? We know they didn’t because their stethoscopes aren’t glued to their heads.

Ohio House Health Committee Chairman Scott Lipps, R-Franklin, thanks so much for allowing Tenpenny to testify, at the urging of State Rep. Jennifer Gross, R-West Chester, the primary sponsor of HB 248. Thank you for making public policy decisions based in part on testimonials like his.

The government and scientists can say that these vaccines are safe and contain no metals, 5G nanoparticles or microscopic drones.

But these people are undoubtedly witches. We can tell because they float in water, just like bread, apples and very small pebbles. Without forgetting the wood and the ducks.

Why? Why would this elaborate conspiracy exist?

Everything is done to keep an eye on us, sheep. Everything to keep us informed. Because the elite, the powerful, they all know it’s harder to fight back if your wristwatch is stuck to your face. It’s impossible to rise up against your alien overlords when there’s a constant buzzing in your ears, like that hellish ringing of a cell phone.

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@Theodore_Decker

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