Dr. José Luis Sevillano: 'Pseudo-magnetism linked to nanoparticles depends on electromagnetic waves'

June 15, 2021

Link: Rumble

Remember the nurse from Ohio who tried to prove magnetism to a legislative committee? Yes, that nurse that TV shows around the world have laughed about. Well, it could be that this magnetism has moved to another area of the body, since it should not be forgotten that these mysterious nanoparticles contained in the vaccination vials become magnetic with hydrogen (in contact with biomolecules in the body) and tend to move towards the cerebral neurocortex. This is one possibility, but it is also probable that the nurse was not very exposed to electromagnetic frequencies at the time she wanted to demonstrate the phenomenon and that is why the magnet did not stick to her.

This is another hypothesis raised by La Quinta Columna in program nº55, where Dr. José Luis Sevillano explains why the magnetism in people's bodies varies during the day or place where they are.

"Another very interesting detail is that we have noticed because people tell us, is that their magnetism or pseudo-magnetism varies. It varies from one moment of the day to the next: "That I come from work and here it doesn't do it to me, work does it to me." 

Do you know what that means? Probably, that this pseudo-magnetism linked or not to graphene or other molecules out there —strange or exotic as we are going to call them— depends on the wave coming from outside. That is, if you are in the wrong place, you become magnetic. It's as simple as that. And you always carry that on you, but only when it reaches you with a certain intensity of frequencies or whatever, it activates. And as it activates you become magnetic."


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