Video Goes Viral Of Man “Connecting To Bluetooth” After Received The C19 Vax

It is too interesting not to be shared. We report – you decide what you’ll believe.

The USA Today reported that this is false, but read the article until the end, then you will decide.

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First, we have to share one video with you. There you will find one man claiming AstraZeneca shot was fine, but when near a Bluetooth device, it tried to connect to him, labeled as ‘’AstraZeneca.’’

If it is fake, it’s hilarious, but if true, well, it’s scary!

Watch the video on Rumble.

What do you think, is it fake?

We don’t know, but you can see what Randy Quaid shared.

As we previously said, USA Today shared that it is 100% fake news. Read their explanation below.

This unfounded claim is the most recent in a series of falsehoods about vaccines.

Since last summer online proponents have pushed the false conspiracy theory that COVID-19 vaccinations would be used to secretly microchip large populations.

Most recently, the internet has been consumed by false claims that magnets can detect microchips inside vaccinated individuals’ arms. USA TODAY has investigated several of these false claims and found them to be baseless.

How “conspiracy theories” are working against the goal of getting Americans vaccinated for COVID-19.
Bluetooth device names can be changed

The fact that the name appears as AstraZeneca_ChAdOx1-S on devices near the man in the video proves nothing. The names that appear on Bluetooth and Wi-Fi can be easily changed on most devices.

Both Apple and Samsung outline instructions for how to change your device names.

The result shown in the video could be easily faked by renaming any Bluetooth-enabled device “AstraZeneca_ChAdOx1-S” and bringing it in range of the phone and the TV as the camera shows them.

The U.S. has yet to authorize the AstraZeneca COVID vaccine, but it is already in use in other countries. A full list of ingredients in the AstraZeneca vaccine is available online via the United Kingdom government and the University of Oxford.

The list does not include a microchip or any ingredient that would cause the vaccine or vaccine recipient to have Bluetooth connectivity.

USA TODAY also looked at the ingredient lists for the Moderna, Pfizer-BioNTech and Johnson & Johnson’s Janssen vaccines. There is no evidence to support claims that any of these vaccines contain a microchip or any element that would make it detectable via Bluetooth.

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