VIDEO: Anti-Vax Ohio Nurse Failed To Prove Vaccines Cause Magnetism Theory
The theory, which has gained incredible popularity among anti-vaxxers, that after an injection, keys and coins begin to magnetize to patients, was refuted in an Ohio legislative session.
The nurse had the honor to defend the theory of the appearance of the so-called magnetic crystals after vaccination. She consistently applied the key to her chest and neck, but nevertheless this small metal trickster fall all the time. The theory was first voiced by Dr. Sherri Tenpenny.
Then the nurse decided to take a pin, which has less weight and put it on the neck, from where the pin also fell. The nurse zealously demanded to answer why metal objects stick to her.
"Yes, vaccines do harm people," the nurse testified, as flagged by the Ohio Capitol Journal's Tyler Buchanan. "By the way, I just found out something when I was on lunch, and I want to show it to you. We were talking about Dr. Tenpenny's testimony about magnetic vaccine crystals, so this is what I found out."
"I have a key and a bobby pin here," she said, pressing a key against her chest until it sticks. "Explain to me here why the key sticks to me! It stick to my neck, too."
"So if someone can explain to me, that would be great," she says, as the bobby pin falls away from her skin after a moment. "Any questions?"
Wow. An anti-vaccine nurse in Ohio tried to prove the Vaccines Cause Magnetism theory in an state legislative committee. The demonstration did not go to plan pic.twitter.com/0ubELst4E8— Tyler Buchanan (@Tylerjoelb) June 9, 2021
Tenpenny's conspiracy theory can be viewed below.
Make that "a" state legislative committee. (Does the vaccine cause typos?)— Tyler Buchanan (@Tylerjoelb) June 9, 2021
This little experiment followed the testimony of noted COVID-19 conspiracy theorist Sherri Tenpenny, which by now you've probably seen:https://t.co/bJGcUa86r0