posted on May, 11 2021 @ 05:30 PM
Tried it with a fridge magnet. Didn't work (obviously). I remember as a kid pressing non ferrous coins on my hand/arm that would stick to it and defy
gravity for a while - it's a mix of friction and surface tension, nothing to do with magnets. Any unvaxxed person would experience the same result,
try it for yourself!
What's the claimed super-duper hypermagetic material that's alleged to be capable of this? The claim doesn't make any real world sense or fit in with
how electromagnetism and material science works.
The magnetic force in the vaccine would have to be several hundred thousand times stronger than any known to man in order to cause this effect due to
how tiny the vax needle is (a few microns). It doesn't stick in the arm either, no vax or injection does that.
Would be great for carrying beer around if it was true.
originally posted by: Doctor Smith
originally posted by: Bigburgh
HAAA, best not get an MRI😆😆🤣🤣🤣😂😂
An MRI would probably do some damage. If I remember right you don't want to use an MRI if you have some metal in your body. Especially magnetic.
Nah my shoulder and collarbone are made out of titanium and ceramic (with a couple of metal pins in there) never been an issue with MRIs and I have 5
Tesla ones rather than the standard 1.5T due to nature of a neurological problem.
edit on 11-5-2021 by bastion because: (no reason