Greg Reese has just come out with his own short piece about the black strands reported to be seen on medical masks and COVID test swabs. He’s found that these strands mimic the “theragripper” technology developed at Johns Hopkins University, as seen in an article published by Johns Hopkins last October.
Theragrippers don’t rely on electricity, wireless signals or external controls. “Instead, they operate like small, compressed springs with a temperature-triggered coating on the devices that releases the stored energy autonomously at body temperature,” said Professor David Gracias, Ph.D., who led a team of biomedical engineers that designed and tested the shape-changing microdevices that mimic the way the parasitic hookworm affixes onto intestinal mucosa, to release drugs into the body.
To which Reese comments, “The mask fibers’ reaction to human breath could easily be described as spring-like. And while one is wearing the mask, the fibers would be springing in towards their mouths, as they breathe, as if the masks were a delivery system for hidden theragrippers loaded with drugs, ready to be released into the host’s bloodstream.
“The same spring-like fibers can be found in the masks and in the COVID-19 test swabs. Under magnification, the test swab appears to have glass-like fibers. In one experiment, the PCR test swab was rubbed against a piece of raw meat, to roughly emulate the living tissue in inside our nasal cavity and several of the glass-like fibers deeply penetrated themselves into the flesh. Is this happening inside our nasal cavities when we are being tested?
“Perhaps this is normal. There was a time in the not-so distant past, when this would all sound crazy. But those days are over.”