Anti-vax doctor claims to have found ‘strange object’ in Covid-19 recipient

A doctor on Thursday called for a halt to vaccination against Covid-19, claiming to have found a “strange object” in a person inoculated with the Moderna vaccine.

Earlier, the same doctor claimed to have found an “unidentified organism” in Covid-19 vaccines. Lee Young-mi, an obstetrician-gynecologist who made such claims, also revealed that she was being sued by the Central Ethics Committee of the Korean Medical Association.

Lee Young-mi, an obstetrician-gynecologist in a white coat, speaks at a press conference in Seoul on Thursday.

At a press conference held Thursday by the Corona Truth-finding Medical Society in Seoul, Lee said she also found questionable floating material while analyzing the object in a person vaccinated against Covid-19.

“A victim who had suffered general paralysis after receiving a Moderna jab reported finding a discharged ‘strange object’ with air bubbles in the water,” Lee said. “The victim retained the foreign object which was discharged from the body using duct tape and wrapping paper from October to December 15 and submitted it to the Corona Truth-finding Medical Society for investigation.”

Lee went on to say that she used a microsurgical tool to separate the object from the tape and paper and cultured it using physiological saline solution.

“I found ‘floating stuff’ through microscopic examination,” she says.

Another doctor who attended the press conference said Pfizer’s Covid-19 treatment pill, Paxlovid, contained a “microchip” and patients should not take it.

Jeon Gi-yeop, an internal medicine specialist and member of the society, pointed out that the government had told people to “swallow, not chew, Paxlovid”.

“It’s because there’s a chance that the oral medication will contain a microchip,” he said. “So people shouldn’t be taking government-provided Covid-19 treatment.”

However, these claims have no scientific evidence.

The Paxlovid dosage guidelines state that Paxlovid should be swallowed and not chewed as the drug has been manufactured in a tablet form considering the concentration of the drug absorbed by the human body.

It is important to strictly adhere to dosage guidelines to avoid over-absorption of the drug.

Lee Hyuk-min, professor of laboratory medicine at Severance Hospital, said antiviral drugs should be taken according to expert advice in an interview with YTN.

“These drugs should not be chewed,” he said.

If a patient bites and chews the tablet, the medicine may be absorbed too quickly, which can cause problems. “That’s why you shouldn’t chew Paxlovid when you take it.”

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