Professor Gatti: PCR tests could cause problems

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The experimental physicist and biomaterial researcher Dr Antonietta Gatti examined various PCR test rods under the microscope and analysed their ingredients. Antonietta M. Gatti, Ph.D. is also the coordinator of the Italian Institute of Technology’s Project of Nanoecotoxicology, called INESE.


The irritating result: the PCR test swabs are made of hard materials and contain a variety of (nano) particles made of silver, aluminium, titanium, glass fibres ect, many of which are undeclared in the package leaflet. When they enter the mucous membrane, they can cause wounds and inflammation, the scientist said. ENT doctors told 2020News that they are finding more hardened mucous membranes in people who are often tested for SARS-CoV-2. No longer intact mucous membranes can no longer fulfil their task of repelling viruses, bacteria and fungi before they reach the airways, as the pediatrician Eugen Janzen also reports. The germs thus penetrate into the airways without any immune filter. Particularly problematic in this context: the warm breath moisture under the masks is the ideal breeding ground for germs of all kinds.


Prof. Gatti has analyzed in the laboratory various types of smear swabs used for the collection of human organic material for PCR diagnostics using electron microscopy (ESEM and EDS) to check the morphology and chemical composition.....


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The test swabs are damaging the mucous membranes - Professor Gatti:

Prof. Gatti writes: “The company explains that the fiber core is made of nylon with a coating of a patented material that turns out to be silicate-zirconium titanium in the analysis. This coating makes the fiber harder so that it is able to tear the mucous membrane. There is a possibility that the pressure applied to the smear maneuvers may break some fibers that remain in situ. If this is the case, they can cause a foreign body reaction that can damage the mucous membrane in such a way that breathing and speech are hindered.”


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Summarized:

  • Some swabs are dangerous for the nasal-throat mucosa. The glass-like fibers, hard and brittle, can scratch the mucous membrane and produce lesions. Bleeding is an expression of the invasiveness of the test.

  • Repeated tests with smears can cause chronic lesions. The release of fragments of brittle glass-like fibers can cause biological reactions such as granulomas and/or fibrosis of the tissue.

  • These reductions pose a risk to the health of infants and children. If the tests are necessary, Prof. Gatti says, small and mild smears must be carried out in children.