Ohio Wants to Pull License of Doctor Who Said COVID Vaccine Makes You Magnetic

“Doctor” Sherri Tenpenny addressed the Ohio House Health Committee on June 8, 2021

Tenpenny also has pushed hydroxychloroquine, IVERMECTIN , and Jesus as cures for COVID-19.


COLUMBUS, Ohio – At the height of one of the most significant mass vaccination campaigns in human history, a Cleveland-area physician publicly warned state lawmakers that COVID-19 shots “interface” with cell towers and make people who receive them magnetic. Almost two years later, Ohio regulators are considering suspending her license.

Dr. Sherri Tenpenny, at the behest of state GOP Rep. Jennifer Gross, addressed the Ohio House Health Committee on June 8, 2021, backing legislation under consideration at the time that would have dramatically weakened Ohio’s vaccination laws. While doing so, Tenpenny uncorked a firehose of untrue and misleading claims about vaccination. She baselessly linked vaccines to diseases like ALS and cancer, and made her now-infamous remarks about vaccines (which unequivocally do not magnetize their recipients).

“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.”


At the same Ohio hearing, a woman shows her key sticking.

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