No, your COVID exam isn't secretly vaccinating you

No, your COVID exam isn't secretly vaccinating you ...

Despite what you may have seen online, the person who visits your doctor's office or local pharmacy does not secretly vaccine you against the virus.

We cannot stress this enough: By taking a COVID dosage, you cannot be vaccinated against your desire.

Here are the basic facts:

CLAIM: According to Johns Hopkins University research, someone may "be vaccinated with a PCR swab test without knowing."

FACTS: Researchers have developed tiny devices for potentially delivering drugs in the future, but the technology hasn't even been tested or utilized with vaccinations.

Social media posts linked the patented technology by Johns Hopkins researchers to a method of stealthily administering vaccinations to unknowing recipients.

According to a blog post, "Johns Hopkins University Confirms You Can Be Vaccinated With a PCR Swab Test Without Knowing." However, the university has confirmed no such thing.

A blog post reveals a publication by the University revealing that researchers had "designed tiny, star-shaped microdevices that can latch onto intestinal mucosa and release drugs into the body."

The researchers a month before in the journal Science Advances on the use of such technology to deliver medicine in animals' gastrointestinal tract. However, the so-called "theragrippers" which latch onto tissue and release medicine have not been approved for use in humans or tested for vaccination administration.

In a letter to The Associated Press, Johns Hopkins Medicine stated that the nanotechnology has shown promise in a laboratory setting. "It is still in its initial phase, and it has not been approved for use in humans."

The statement stated that the university article "has been infectedly used for denial purposes in the last few months," adding that the devices are used through an endoscope and have "been neither tested nor used for vaccine delivery."

While the study included a photo of the devices on a cotton swab, it did not say they are delivered that way. Instead, the cotton swab was used to convey the width of the devices, saying, "A Theragripper is about the size of a dust."

COVID-19 vaccinations that are now available in the United States are administered via injections into one's muscles.

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