Can the vaccines make me magnetic?

Uncertainty and Misinformation Vaccines

A: No.


BUT GOOD NEWS: Other superpowers from vaccination are likely, including immunity to a potentially fatal disease.

From microchips to 5G reception, this year has been chock full of tall vaccine tales and viral videos.

In recent weeks this has taken the form of “magnet challenges” showing refrigerator magnets sticking to people’s arms, supposedly confirming the presence of either microchips or other metals in the vaccines.

What are the FACTS?

➡️ COVID-19 vaccines do not contain ingredients that can produce an electromagnetic field at the site of your injection. Both mRNA vaccines contain messenger RNA, a blend of fats, sugar, and a blend of salts, acids, and acidity stabilizers. Instead of mRNA, the J&J and Astrazeneca vaccines contain a non-replicating adenovirus (also NOT magnetic).
➡️ The COVID-19 vaccines contain no metals.
➡️ The typical dose for a COVID-19 vaccine is less than a milliliter, which is not enough to allow magnets to be attracted to your vaccination site EVEN if the vaccine was filled with a magnetic metal.
➡️ The videos are showing adhesion of the magnet to the skin due to moisture on the skin’s surface (think sticking a coin to your forehead or balancing a spoon on your nose).
➡️ You are STICKY. Not MAGNETIC.

🧭 Get your jab—it will make you magnetically ATTRACTIVE to others who don’t want to get COVID-19.

Those Nerdy Girls

Further reading:

“Anti-vaxx nurse tries and fails to make a key stick to her neck during speech claiming that vaccines make people magnetic”

CDC: Can receiving a COVID-19 vaccine cause you to be magnetic?

Fact Check-‘Magnet test’ does not prove COVID-19 jabs contain metal or a microchip

Covid-19 vaccines do not make you magnetic

Covid-19 Vaccine Magnet Challenge: Videos Claim Magnets Stick To Arms After Vaccination

Previous DP Posts on vaccine ingredients:

Pfizer & Moderna


Johnson & Johnson-Janssen

Link to Original FB Post