By Marica Micallef
As homes across the USA began receiving free at-home COVID-19 antigen tests last February, a new warning was issued about a potential hazard.
Do you remember the antigen tests? Well the MSM has confirmed that they were laced with the poisonous chemical, sodium azide.
The warning was issued to 60 million people who received the free government-issued Covid-19 home tests because the extraction tube in many of the kits included a chemical that could be harmful or even deadly. Even though it is colorless, tasteless, and odorless, it is a powder that has been found in things like airbags, and pest control solutions.
This alarm was sounded by the Ohio Poison Control Centers which stated that this liquid substance called sodium azide, can be toxic to both children and adults if misused.
The Drug and Poison Information Center at Cincinnati Children Hospital reported an increase in calls to their hotline related to accidental exposure to the substance. 40 disclosures were reported by the time the MSM announced and exposed this news. 55 other Poison Centers reported similar findings. Thus, more than a couple of hundred were reported.
It is important to remember that sodium azide is found in pest control solutions and thus, it is toxic to children, adults, and animals. It causes low blood pressure, weakness, fatigue, and people passing out.
The media, however, did not tell people to stop using such kits. Instead, it advised parents to make sure that children are supervised when they want to make use of such kits so that any adverse reactions are avoided. It also adds that the dose of sodium azide in the kits is very small. So, according to the media, they can still continue putting such kits up their nose.
It is clear that the American government has distributed free poison kits.
I like how they always say, “It’s only a small amount.” There should be no poison in anything that comes into contact with your body. No matter how remote the possibility, it is still a possibility for which someone will pay the price.
And what about the PCR tests used in hospitals, pharmacies, and clinics?