Covid-19 Tests Are Cancerous

WARNING: Man Proves That Covid-19 Tests Are Cancerous!
Tap News / Weaver

0 6 minutes read

The alarm is on!

Maybe we turned the alarm on with the anti-covid vaccines, but this guy and his video went viral. He warns that the COVID-19 tests are hazardous.

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It is worse than you can imagine. We could assume that something wasn’t right, but this is just too much… When the authorities force millions of people to test for the virus repeatedly, someone with more consciousness would ask what really is happening.

Well, what is that thing? What can we find on those nasal swabs only with a few analyses?

If we can get infected in the supermarket by keeping 5 feet distance, why do they have to jam the nasal swab to our noses that it touches our brains?

Are they testing the virus’s presence, or are they putting inside us something else?

We have one statement, the tests aren’t accurate at all. Can you recall the time when Elon Musk took four tests? They resulted in two positive and two negative samples.

The man in the video showed what really is going on! Perhaps he cracked the code.

Below, you can see a 2 minutes long video, where we can hear his attitude and explanation about the COVID-19 tests.

The confirmed that Ethylene Oxide is highly toxic and causes cancer.
Read their report.

Ethylene Oxide

A model of the ethylene oxide molecule.
What is ethylene oxide?

At room temperature, ethylene oxide is a flammable colorless gas with a sweet odor. It is used primarily to produce other chemicals, including antifreeze. In smaller amounts, ethylene oxide is used as a pesticide and a sterilizing agent. The ability of ethylene oxide to damage DNA makes it an effective sterilizing agent but also accounts for its cancer-causing activity.

How are people exposed to ethylene oxide?

The primary routes of human exposure to ethylene oxide are inhalation and ingestion, which may occur through occupational, consumer, or environmental exposure. Because ethylene oxide is highly explosive and reactive, the equipment used for its processing generally consists of tightly closed and highly automated systems, which decreases the risk of occupational exposure.

Despite these precautions, workers and people who live near industrial facilities that produce or use ethylene oxide may be exposed to ethylene oxide through uncontrolled industrial emissions. The general population may also be exposed through tobacco smoke and the use of products that have been sterilized with ethylene oxide, such as medical products, cosmetics, and beekeeping equipment.

Which cancers are associated with exposure to ethylene oxide?

Lymphoma and leukemia are the cancers most frequently reported to be associated with occupational exposure to ethylene oxide. Stomach and breast cancers may also be associated with ethylene oxide exposure.

How can exposures be reduced?

The U.S. Occupational Safety and Health Administration has information about limiting occupational exposure to ethylene oxide.”

It is something that I don’t want to have inside my organism. Maybe I am not some expert or scientist, but no one wants a chemical inside them.

Numerous websites showed how worried they were about this issue!
WebMD was one of them. Read their report.

In 2005, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency considered banning ethylene oxide in new sterilizing facilities because of the cancer risk it posed to residents who lived around the plants.

“We also considered prohibiting the use of ethylene oxide for new facilities, which would necessitate the use of an alternative sterilization process,” reads the proposed rule, published in the federal register on Oct. 24, 2005.

Ultimately, under pressure from industry, and with the EPA’s acceptance of companies’ claims they were doing everything feasible to cut their emissions, the agency failed to act — worried about disrupting a key part of the process of sterilizing medical equipment in the U.S.

Fast-forward to 2019, and what’s past looks a lot like prologue.

Once again, the EPA is considering new restrictions on ethylene oxide sterilization because of the cancer risks it poses. Once again, the sterilizing and medical device industries are pushing back, warning of harm to patients if ethylene oxide is restricted. Federal lobbying disclosures show medical device makers and sterilizers have spent more than $1 million over the past 12 months lobbying Congress and the EPA on ethylene oxide issues.

There’s a big difference this time around, though: public awareness.

“Nobody in the last 40 years has been pressuring from the outside that there are community exposures from this,” said Peter Orris, MD, a professor and chief of occupational and environmental medicine at the University of Illinois at Chicago.

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