Vaccine Magnet TikTok video is now viral. Dr Sherri Tenpenny magnetic theory on Covid 19 vaccines explained here.
The Vaccine Magnet TikTok is the new viral video from TikTok.
The video conspired after Dr. Sherri Tenpenny stated about her Magnetic Theory on Covid-19 vaccines.
Continue reading to know everything about the trend.
What Is Vaccine Magnet TikTok?
Vaccine Magnet Tiktok is the new trend on TikTok.
People have been posting various videos in support as well as to oppose the Covid 19 vaccines.
The video began to circulate after Dr. Sherri Tenpenny talked about her Vaccine Magnetic Theory.
Though some people shot the videos with clear intentions, it cannot be denied that they are entertaining to watch.
Covid-19 Vaccine Magnet TikTok Explained
Covid-19 Vaccine Magnet TikTok is viral now.
TikTok is now full of people trying out this trend.
So, to explain the trend, a vaccinated person takes a magnetic item and tries to stick it to their body.
After being vaccinated against Covid-19, the participants describe that the item adheres to their skin.
While many individuals believe that their bodies react to magnetic materials after the vaccine, many oppose this trend.
#stitch with @gabymtzz 🧲🧲🧲
♬ Star Wars – Produced – Ettore Stratta
These opponents also say that they have been vaccinated and that their bodies do not react to the magnetic object.
Dr. Sherri Tenpenny: Vaccine Magnetic Theory Explained
Dr. Sherri Tenpenny and her Vaccine Magnetic Theory have made headlines.
Sherri is a licensed physician and an anti-vaccination activist.
Recently, she proposed a theory (Vaccine Magnetic Theory) stating one gets magnetized after the Covid-19 vaccine shots.
She also agreed to testify her theory during a House Health Committee hearing in Ohio.
The hearing was held on 8th June 2021. There Sherri stated, “You can put spoons and forks all over, and they can stick.”
As per the source, one of the nurses from Tenpenny also supported the Doctor’s view in the legislative committee and placed a key and hairpin on her neck and chest.
Wow. An anti-vaccine nurse in Ohio tried to prove the Vaccines Cause Magnetism theory in an state legislative committee. The demonstration did not go to plan pic.twitter.com/0ubELst4E8
— Tyler Buchanan (@Tylerjoelb) June 9, 2021
However, her attempt to stick those items did not go well.
And, as of now, she has been a part of a meme.