Are the COVID Tests a Way to Surreptitiously Infect or Implant People?

The Freedom Articles

The COVID tests being rolled out around the world, roughly in line with 1-3-30 plan of the Rockefeller Foundation, are the main focus of this current phase of Operation Coronavirus. The more people tested, the more positive cases recorded, which fuels the official scare narrative and keeps the fear alive to justify yet more tyranny. However, there may be something else going on too. We need to ask ourselves whether these COVID tests are in fact a clever way to gain secret access to the inside of our bodies, especially our brains. The nasal swabs being used (called nasopharyngeal or oropharyngeal) are incredibly long (around 6 inches or 15 cm) which means they reach to the very back of our throats. Is there any medical reason why the swabs must be this length? These particular COVID tests are PCR tests; I have covered in other articles how flawed and unsuitable PCR tests are. Could these COVID tests be used to surreptitiously infect people (with some disease-causing agent), deliver the vaccine (which they claim they are still developing) or even implant people (with nanotechnology such as microchips)?

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Mounting poisonings, blindness, deaths as toxic hand sanitizers flood market

arsTechnica

The FDA is “extremely concerned” by the growing risks of toxic sanitizers.

The Food and Drug Administration is renewing warnings this week of dangerous hand sanitizers as it continues to find products that contain toxic methanol—a poisonous alcohol that can cause systemic effects, blindness, and death.

Toxic methanol that causes blindness found in hand sanitizers, FDA warnsThe agency’s growing “do-not-use list” of dangerous sanitizers now includes 87 products (See the full list here). And with the mounting tally, the FDA also says there are rising reports from state health departments and poison control centers of injuries and deaths.

“We remain extremely concerned about the potential serious risks of alcohol-based hand sanitizers containing methanol,” said FDA Commissioner Stephen M. Hahn in a statement.

Good hand hygiene, which includes using hand sanitizers when hand-washing isn’t possible, is an important public health practice, especially amid the pandemic. But, Dr. Hahn said, “consumers must also be vigilant about which hand sanitizers they use, and for their health and safety we urge consumers to immediately stop using all hand sanitizers on the FDA’s list of dangerous hand sanitizer products.”

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