Are The COVID19 Magnetic Jabs Claims Real?

Inspired by an article by John O’Sullivan in “Principia Scientifica.”

I’ve seen several videos lately that purport to show that people are holding magnets up to their Covid vaccines and the magnets are sticking to them. The question is, is there a magnetic attraction in Covid vaccines? Is there something about heavy iron concentrations in a Covid injection site that makes them able to have magnetic attraction?

They’re conspicuously absent (purged, maybe?) from YouTube. But you can find them on Bitchute and Rumble. Like this one.

While I was at first not sure what to make of it, I took it with grain of salt, so to speak.

After all, these people probably aren’t conspiracy theorists about the vaccine and world control. Likely, if they were, they wouldn’t have gotten the vaccine in the first place, right?

So I assumed it might be true but I never camped on it until it came up in conversation with a friend today.

It’s one of those things that makes you wonder when you hear it from someone you know.

My wife and I were out with some friends today and he said he had heard from two people about this – one who found their injection site was “normal” and one other person who held a magnet up to their injection site and found it stuck!

So what’s the gig? The media is all over this trying to debunk each and every one of these stories. But is there something to it?

Covid vaccines, magnets and a little bit of history in the research files.

Well, the idea that COVID19 vaccines are possibly super-magnetic are borne out by a 2014 peer-reviewed PubMed paper which affirms that nanometer-sized magnetite particles ARE added to vaccine solutions to boost DNA jab effectiveness.

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BBC has flatly denied any and all such claims, as have CNN, MSN and everyone else lately.

But the paper, which was first published in 2014 in the National Library of Medicine is titled ‘Superparamagnetic nanoparticle delivery of DNA vaccine.’ [1]

The ‘Abstract’ from the above paper tells readers:

“The efficiency of delivery of DNA vaccines is often relatively low compared to protein vaccines. The use of superparamagnetic iron oxide nanoparticles (SPIONs) to deliver genes via magnetofection shows promise in improving the efficiency of gene delivery both in vitro and in vivo. “

Stew Peters interviews a medical professional on this issue. She is pretty well credentialed and she talks about what is in these vaccines. You might find this shocking.

So, if you haven’t seen the videos about this yet, check this out. And before you do, let’s be clear about something here. This video really goes overboard about foregone conclusions about what is in this vaccine and what it means they’ve done to you.

So I’m making a disclaimer here. The fact that there is a magnetic attraction to some people in their injection sites DOES NOT MEAN that there is a chip in there (for crying out loud, it doesn’t show any such thing). In fact, you’ll be hard pressed to hold a magnet up to a chip and see it stick. It’s a logical leap off a cliff to equate magnetism with microchips.

In fact, as far as what might be going on here, it is also a leap off a tiny cliff to assume that because there is magnetic attraction, they are injecting MAGNETS in your arm.

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But take a look.

It might only mean there is a high concentration of iron that is either in the injection in some form, or that it is causing a reaction at the injection site that is attracting iron from your system to gather there for some reason.

Magnets are drawn to iron. That is as far as I go with any thinking as to what might be happening here. But as O’ Sullivan notes,

Other peer reviewed published papers in respected journals that likewise validate the claims that this isn’t conspiracy theory but cold, hard scientific fact include

[Other news outlets] such as the BBC were quick to shoot down alternative media claims that many people who have had the unproven, toxic COVID potions were suddenly experiencing magnetisation of their arms where the jabs went in.

The BBC’s propaganda machine attempted to quell questions among the sheeple with this little ‘fact check’ fakery on May 22, 2021:

The lying BBC claims that:

Some people say there must be something magnetic in the vaccines and others have gone further to say it’s proof of a microchip – a theory which just isn’t true. BBC Reality Check’s Jack Goodman debunks the so-called #magnetchallenge.

For the record, I’m agreeing with the BBC here, in that this is no proof of a microchip. Besides, as I’ve said before, microchips aren’t magnetic. Iron particles are. But chips made of silicon are not. So it is most unfortunate that they’re making a quantum leap in these videos to see this magnetic attraction as proof of microchips.

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It’s just proof of IRON at the injection site – whether from the injection or from the body delivering it there as a result of the injection. That is about all it might demonstrate.

But the above study from Science Direct tells us:

“Superparamagnetic iron oxide nanoparticles (SPIONs) have drawn attention because of their excellent superparamagnetic properties such as controllable size, large surface area-to-volume ratio, and nontoxicity. Surface functionalization of SPIONs with therapeutic molecules, including antimicrobial agents, has been successfully used in nanomedicine. Through application of an external magnetic field, antimicrobial-loaded SPIONs can be guided to the desired infection site allowing a direct and specific therapeutic effect with minimum side effects. The great advantage of SPIONs is their magnetic properties that allow direct delivery of matter into the pathogen zone without influencing the whole organism, which incites an increasing interest in the development of antimicrobial SPIONs.”

So does this mean these videos are true?

I don’t know. I’m inclined to believe these people, especially after the story I heard today from my friend – who heard it from a friend, who heard it from a friend.

Yeah. But still. This guy is pretty reliable. I’m willing to say “maybe.”

My conclusion? I just don’t know.

Sometimes, being a cognitive man means having to say you just don’t know.

But I also know that the media has been in overdrive in this cult of vaccination enough that they:

  • assist in the over-reporting of Covid deaths and hysteria;
  • assist in the under-reporting of bad reactions to the Covid vaccines to VAERS and the like;
  • they purge Facebook and YouTube of any doctors’ reports who speak negatively about the vaccine;
  • they purge Facebook, YouTube and other mainstream media of any medical reports INCLUDING double-blind studies about the effectiveness of other treatments for Covid, such as hydroxychloroquine or ivermectin.
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Being that it’s never been about treating Covid, but about pushing the vaccine, it wouldn’t surprise me if they’re not actually telling us what, if anything, there might be in the vaccines that is causing them to create this magnetic anomaly as a side-effect in some people.

For me, it’s not the magnetic attraction in the vaccines that bothers me. There are so many more things to worry about than that.


Further, from John O’ Sullivan’s article, if you’re interested, there are references here to other articles that speak of micro-magnetic technology in injections and what it is about.

To further emphasis the point, below is a selection of verifiable published science studies affirming that current medical technology provides the means such that COVID19 ‘vaccines’ may well contain super-magnetic proteins (SPIONs):

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  • Hi,
    Good to see some sense, especially about the microchips – what I have been wondering is whether the amount of paramagnetic nanoparticles injected with 0.5 ml of vaccine would be enough to hold a magnet, let alone , as some of these guys show, a key on the forehead which would involve a fraction of these. Any estimates? I suspect it is extremely small, not enough to exert that force.
    Also, there have been in the past curious cases of people attracting magnets well before vaccines (and think of the old spoon on the nose trick) – I would rather think of altered properties of the skin as a reaction to the injection. Unless, of course, I have missed a video with a magnet hanging on a string and being attracted – that would change things.
    I would welcome comments or info on this possibility.

    • You know, that is an interesting question, and one I did consider although I’m not sure I thought about it a lot.

      My first thought was that perhaps (only a theory – haven’t dug into it) there was something in the vaccine that caused a reaction somehow such that the iron in the hemoglobin was released into the area and perhaps somehow taken captive at the inoculation site. But if that isn’t what is happening, then, yes. It seems a reasonable question to ask how much iron could be in suspension in that shot that it would cause a magnet to stick.

      One of the reasons that I thought it might be a process it caused to happen as a reaction with the iron in the hemoglobin is it seems to be a bit “time-sensitive” in that it seems to be an effect shortly after the vaccine and not long-lived.

      The other thing is that I wondered (and will admit I didn’t read the studies at great length) if the use of magnetic particles in suspension are with fluids put in through IV and are in such a quantity that magnetic fields could be used to encourage the fluids into place, which is what some of the other therapies may well seem to be designed to do. That would require a lot more volume than in the shot.

      So unless it is a reaction like I’m thinking could possibly be the case, I’m not sure what else could be up with it; also, not to mention it isn’t a universal effect. Seems to be selective.

      But it seems like your question of an altered property of the skin seems to dovetail with my thinking about altered properties of the blood in that location.

      Good question.

      If you happen to discover anything else, feel free to reach out. Thanks!

      “Cogny Mann”

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