BREAKING: Abbott BinaxNOW C-19: Home Test KIT HAS Lethal Substances!

Omicron hysteria forced the Americans to test themselves for minor ailments to confirm whether they were C-19 positive or negative. 

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The testing sites in the urban areas made people wait in lines outside in the cold weather; NYC is one example where we can see thousands of people asymptomatic or with mild symptoms waiting to get the C-19 nasal swab. 

However, many people decided to get home-testing kits to avoid the long waiting and the crowd, which increased the demand for test kits during the holiday season. 

The Biden regime forced the Defense Protection Act to give three million dollars to give Americans enough home testing kits. 

We have to note that these kits don’t have FDA approval but only emergency use authorization. On some COVID-19 testing kits, one lethal ingredient can cause severe complications, even death. 

Abbott’s BinaxNow C-19 Antigen Self Test is one of the kits that have this ingredient known as sodium azide. 

Take a look at the video below. 

FDA shared the instructions. ‘’18. The Reagent Solution contains a harmful chemical (see table below). If the solution contacts the skin or eye, flush with copious amounts of water. If irritation persists, seek medical advice: or 1-800-222-1222.’’

The NIH National Library of Medicine released a study titled, “Human health effects of sodium azide exposure: a literature review and analysis“: saying: 

Sodium azide, used mainly as a preservative in aqueous laboratory reagents and biologic fluids and as a fuel in automobile airbag gas generants, has caused deaths for decades. Its exposure potential for the general population increases as the use of airbags increase. In order to characterize the known health effects of sodium azide in humans and the circumstances of their exposure, the authors conducted a systematic review of the literature from 1927 to 2002 on human exposure to sodium azide and its health effects. The most commonly reported health effect from azide exposure is hypotension, almost independent of route of exposure. Most industrial exposures are by inhalation. Most laboratory exposures or suicide attempts are by ingestion. Most of the reported cases involved persons working in laboratories. The time between exposure and detection of hypotension can predict outcome. Fatal doses occur with exposures of >or=700 mg (10 mg/kg). Nonlethal doses ranged from 0.3 to 150 mg (0.004 to 2 mg/kg). Onset of hypotension within minutes or in less than an hour is indicative of a pharmacological response and a benign course. Hypotension with late onset (>1 hour) constitutes an ominous sign for death. All individuals with hypotension for more than an hour died. Additional health effects included mild complaints of nausea, vomiting, diarrhea, headache, dizziness, temporary loss of vision, palpitation, dyspnea, or temporary loss of consciousness or mental status decrease. More severe symptoms and signs included marked decreased mental status, seizure, coma, arrhythmia, tachypnea, pulmonary edema, metabolic acidosis, and cardiorespiratory arrest. The signs and symptoms from lower exposures (<700 mg) are physiological responses at the vascular level and those at or above are toxicological responses at the metabolic level. There is no specific antidote for sodium azide intoxication. Recommended preventive measures for sodium azide exposure consist of education of people at high risk, such as laboratory workers, regarding its chemical properties and toxicity, better labeling of products containing sodium azide, and strict enforcement of laboratory regulations and access control.

The CDC shared a couple of facts about the ingredient called sodium azide. 

  • Sodium azide is a rapidly acting, potentially deadly chemical that exists as an odorless white solid.
  • When it is mixed with water or an acid, sodium azide changes rapidly to a toxic gas with a pungent (sharp) odor. It also changes into a toxic gas (hydrazoic acid) when it comes in contact with solid metals (for example, when it is poured into a drain pipe containing lead or copper).
  • The odor of the gas may not be sharp enough, however, to give people sufficient warning of the danger.

“Survivors of serious sodium azide poisoning may have heart and brain damage,” according to the public health agency. 

In one report, Reese warned about the instructions that say:

‘’1. Do not dip the swab into the liquid reagent or other liquid before inserting the swab into the nose.’’

But, no one reads the instructions before they put the kit in their noses, so they aren’t aware of the hazardous ingredient. Even kids at the age of 2 or 3 are tested with these kits. 

You have to open your eyes and read everything; we live in suspicious times! 

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