Microscopic black “worms” found in masks and swabs all around the world

YouTuber Tim Truth was the first to compile an in-depth video of the incoming video evidence from all around the world. He has a decent track record with objective reporting and couldn’t ignore the creepy facts.

The seemingly synthetic worms react to heat and water (more precisely, pH is coined).
Water or moist activates them as we can see how one worm absorbs water and starts moving afterwards (at 2m00s).

The micro worms resemble the phenomenon of Morgellon fibers found in patients suffering from Morgellons disease. Independent scientists studied the fibers more than a decade ago. The micro worms in the masks seem to be Morgellons 2.0.

Morgellons disease

A hypothesis. The worms are micro robots with nanotech internals for tagging and tracing humans or other purposes.

Hot breath lures them out of the textile until they “stand up” facing the source of warmth.

Then, on inhaling, they go airborn and travel up the nose or nose cavity. Perhaps they are programmed to migrate to the brain.

Source… https://wickedtruths.org/en/microscopic-black-worms-found-in-masks-and-swabs-all-around-the-world

5 Replies to “Microscopic black “worms” found in masks and swabs all around the world”

  1. Feel free to wear your mask. Just don’t expect others to take those fibers into their lungs for kicks. If you think its harmless – suck it up, it will probably go well with your vaccine.

  2. This is so disgusting, but you know the governments. Any chance to reduce the population…

  3. If you have been wearing clothes or living in an environment even with the slightest bit of dust (every house) you have already breathed in those fibers and they have been proven to be completely harmless

  4. I bought one of those USB microscopes to specifically search for these fibres that move on their own, and I have been able to find them in some of our masks. We were able to isolate them with a pair of tweezers (the kind that come with in the Swiss army penknives work well). The biggest fibres are just visible to the naked eye. We held one with the tweezer and put a teeny drop of rubbing alcohol on one of them and it writhed as if it was in pain. This was visible without the microscope, getting such a picture in focus and maintaining it to take a video is fairly challenging. We tried, but so far have not gotten a good video.

    If you are interested, I recommend getting one of those cheap USB microscopes (< USD $20) and investigating it yourself. I am amazed by the magnification they can support. I don't know what those fibres are, but I have found them _all over the place_. They are on our clothes, on our bodies, spread over the floor. If you just put the microscope against your skin and search around, you can find some of these fibres on your body, especially on your feet if you walk barefoot. I don't know what they are, I suspect it's the smart-dust that you hear some people talking about.

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