... one of a raft of proposed nasal sprays to prevent infection. The sprays would be fast-acting and would be applied frequently, perhaps once or twice a day, to the site where the virus first takes hold -- the nasal lining and throat. Unlike vaccines, which train the recipient's immune system to build long-lasting protection, the sprays are short-lived compounds that would directly block the virus's ability to enter cells. [...]
Prophylactic sprays have a simpler job than conventional antivirals, such as Paxlovid, that are used in the first days of an infection: preventing a single virus particle from infecting a cell is a "much easier ask than counteracting the effects of millions of viral particles" days after infection, Barclay says.
Dr. Sherri Tenpenny, who told an Ohio House committee in the summer of 2021 that coronavirus vaccines could "interface" with cell towers and magnetize recipients now is in danger of losing her license to practice medicine. [...]
"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 and it sticks ... There have been people who have long suspected there's an interface, yet to be defined, an interface between what's being injected in these shots and all of the 5G towers." [...]
Her 2008 book, "Saying No to Vaccines: A Resource Guide for All Ages" sells on Amazon for $300.
I'm on 10G now, my uploads are so fast...
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