COVID-19 vaccines do not contain metals or microchips that cause recipients to become magnetic at the injection site. Now that has been clarified by physicists and medical experts. The dubious claim was made in a series of viral videos purporting to show magnets attracted to alleged jab recipients’ arms. Several clips asserted that the alleged phenomenon as proof of microchipping. Others, on the other hand, did not explain the “magnet challenge.” Only one video specifically mentioned a vaccine, claiming the subject had received the Pfizer/BioNTech shot. These posts, however, do not indicate the presence of a magnetic reaction or the presence of a microchip in COVID-19 jabs. Conspiracies with no basis in fact & COVID vaccines
To begin, throughout the pandemic, Reuters has debunked baseless conspiracies about microchips in coronavirus vaccines. These conspiracies frequently targeted Bill Gates, co-founder of Microsoft and philanthropist. They suggested that Gates created coronavirus to use microchips to control humans.
Second, none of the approved COVID-19 vaccines in the United Kingdom or the United States contains metallic components. Numerous other shotgun shells contain trace amounts of aluminum. However, researchers at Oxford University assert that this is no more dangerous than the trace amounts present naturally in almost all foods and beverages.
Thirdly, even though COVID-19 vaccines contained metals, they would not generate a magnetic field. According to medical professionals at the Meedan Health Desk, “the amount of metal required in a vaccine to attract a magnet is far greater than the amounts present in a vaccine’s small dose.”
They added that humans are naturally “a little bit magnetic” because we contain trace amounts of iron. The mixture of iron and water in the body, on the other hand, repels magnets only slightly. This role is the basis for Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI) scans, which physicians use in hospitals to measure the organs.
Professor Michael Coey of Trinity College Dublin’s School of Physics also dismissed the allegations as “total nonsense.” Comey stated that approximately 1gm of iron metal is required to attract and sustain a magnet on the injection site, something that would be “easily felt” if present.
“By the way, today my wife received her second dose of the Pfizer vaccine. Mine arrived more than two weeks ago. I have checked that our weapons are not magnetised!” he wrote.
In response to a video featuring the Pfizer jab and a “magnet challenge,” a spokesperson clarified that the vaccine does not contain any metals. When their vaccine is injected, it does not elicit a magnetic reaction. What is the verdict? Real. According to experts, vaccine recipients cannot feel magnetism at the injection site.