ER Editor: We recommend watching this short 14-minute video interview (Part 1) for the visuals and graphics interviewer Mark Playne questions Prof. Dolores Cahill about. Using the list of ingredients for the mRNA BioNTech vaccine (Pfizer), Playne questions Cahill about how the magnetic reaction in some vaccine recipients could arise. Cahill angles her replies around what is listed in the vaccine ingredients. For the past year, she has called for independent lab analyses of the vaccines being pushed on us, offering to be part of this effort.
From what we’ve read to date, this phenomenon seems to be happening with the Pfizer/BioNTech vaccine; the ‘blue tooth’ reaction seems to occur in relation to the AstraZeneca.
Both are satisfied that this phenomenon is real, contrary to the debunking done by the MSM.
Here’s a summary of the discussion:
- From a list of ingredients for the mRNA BNT 162b2 vaccine (see video), it’s not clear which one of them would cause this magnetic effect, so further analysis is needed. An UNLISTED ingredient leads to issues of misrepresentation under the law on behalf of the manufacturer. It could be considered fraudulent. Dr. Cahill has been calling for independent lab analysis of these vaccines for over a year.
- The list of ingredients mentions lipids. They’re supposed to protect the mRNA in the injections because, as compared to DNA, mRNA can be rapidly degraded. Polyethylene glycol is used, which is known to cause anaphylaxis (allergic reactions). But otherwise, these ingredients should not be magnetic.
- (see video diagram) There are 5 types of lipids: one of them is a charged ionisable lipid which is called CATIONIC LIPIDS (“cationic lipid coated magnetic nanoparticles associated with transferrin for gene delivery 2008”). These lipids are charged when they enter the cell and release their payload of mRNA. Could this charged lipid be holding enough magnetic pull to account for the magnetic phenomenon?
- Cahill: It isn’t likely, but it can be tested by taking the lipids to the lab and checking their magnetic criteria. It’s up to the regulator and/or independent labs to test for this. So manufacturers should be required to let independent labs test the vaccine components. But no, these lipids shouldn’t account for this magnetism.
- Playne: when magnets were placed on people’s arms, the magnets were jumping around to get the right polarity. From this it’s been determined that the stuff injected into the arm has a positive charge. So if it’s not lipids, what would we expect it to be?
- Would it be some form of iron or iron oxide? (see text on screen) Could Spions be used? Cahill: Nanoparticles inside lipids should be listed as components, so if it is iron oxide, for example, it should be listed.
- Is there any possibility that the naturally-occurring iron in the body is being deployed in some way? Cahill: If so, then the magnets should stick to other parts of body, such as the other, non-vaccinated arm. This isn’t happening. However, a picture was sent to her of an elderly person with a magnet sticking to her lungs, so this isn’t natural. If it’s possible that blood components are being used in some way, then it must still be related to the vaccine ingredients.
- TO BE CONTINUED …
BITCHUTE VIDEO LINK https://www.bitchute.com/video/XahoaHIrCu0l/
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Thanks, Brigitte, this is a topic we intend to keep our eyes on.
GENETICALLY ENGINEERED MAGNETO PROTEINS
Genetically engineered ‘Magneto’ protein remotely controls brain and behaviour
In this article we read this:
Researchers in the United States have developed a new method for controlling the brain circuits associated with complex animal behaviours, using genetic engineering to create a magnetised protein that activates specific groups of nerve cells from a distance.
Several earlier studies have shown that nerve cell proteins which are activated by heat and mechanical pressure can be genetically engineered so that they become sensitive to radio waves and magnetic fields, by attaching them to an iron-storing protein called ferritin, or to inorganic paramagnetic particles. These methods represent an important advance – they have, for example, already been used to regulate blood glucose levels in mice – but involve multiple components which have to be introduced separately.
The new technique builds on this earlier work, and is based on a protein called TRPV4, which is sensitive to both temperature and stretching forces. These stimuli open its central pore, allowing electrical current to flow through the cell membrane; this evokes nervous impulses that travel into the spinal cord and then up to the brain.
Güler and his colleagues reasoned that magnetic torque (or rotating) forces might activate TRPV4 by tugging open its central pore, and so they used genetic engineering to fuse the protein to the paramagnetic region of ferritin, together with short DNA sequences that signal cells to transport proteins to the nerve cell membrane and insert them into it.
Next, the researchers inserted the Magneto DNA sequence into the genome of a virus, together with the gene encoding green fluorescent protein, and regulatory DNA sequences that cause the construct to be expressed only in specified types of neurons. They then injected the virus into the brains of mice, targeting the entorhinal cortex, and dissected the animals’ brains to identify the cells that emitted green fluorescence. Using microelectrodes, they then showed that applying a magnetic field to the brain slices activated Magneto so that the cells produce nervous impulses.
‘Magnetogenetics’ is therefore an important addition to neuroscientists’ tool box, which will undoubtedly be developed further, and provide researchers with new ways of studying brain development and function. (Boldface emphasis added)