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Ohio Doctor Warns Vaccine Recipients Are Being “Magnetized”

Ohio Doctor Warns Vaccine Recipients Are Being “Magnetized”

It’s hard to decide which aspect of yesterday’s hearing in the Ohio legislature is more disturbing: the fact that a doctor told lawmakers that coronavirus vaccines are magnetizing recipients or that there was virtually no pushback from those lawmakers.

Sherri Tenpenny, DO, is a Cleveland doctor of osteopathic medicine and was called as an expert witness at an Ohio House Health Committee hearing to offer her thoughts about legislation that would prevent businesses or government in the state from requiring proof of vaccination.

“I’m sure you’ve seen the pictures all over the Internet of people who have had these shots and now they’re magnetized,” Tenpenny said. “They can put a key on their forehead. It sticks. They can put spoons and forks all over them and they can stick, because now we think that there’s a metal piece to that.”

Tenpenny claimed that she has spent up to 10,000 hours researching vaccines since the pandemic began. Tyler Buchanan, a reporter for the Ohio Capital Journal, instantly fact-checked that whopper. He calculated that there’s only been around 11,000 total hours since the Ohio state of emergency was declared, which means that Tenpenny would have had to have spent 22 hours per day, every day, for that statement to be accurate.

Oddly, some GOP representatives thanked Tenpenny for her testimony, with one praising a podcast she hosts as “enlightening in terms of thinking. What an honor to have you here,” said Rep. Jennifer L. Gross (R), a nurse who co-sponsored the bill and in a previous meeting compared businesses that require vaccinations to the Holocaust.

One lawmaker did seem to trip up Tenpenny when he asked her, “Of the five and a half million Ohioans who have gotten the COVID-19 shot … how many have been killed by that shot?” Her answer: “So, um, I don’t know.”

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At the Tuesday meeting, Tenpenny also claimed the vaccines somehow are connected to 5G, a next-generation technology that has been at the center of many coronavirus conspiracy theories. “There’s been people who have long suspected that there’s been some sort of an interface, ‘yet to be defined’ interface, between what’s being injected in these shots and all of the 5G towers,” she said — a claim that obviously is not true.

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