One of my friends just got a ‘bumper supply’ of free Covid PCR tests from her school.

Kind soul that she is, she brought me over a couple, so I could do some experiments.

  1. I checked with a UV light if the tests had been ‘pre-marked’, as I’ve seen other people showing on Telegram.

The two tests I checked were not ‘pre-marked’.

2. Next, I put fresh orange juice and milk on the tests, to see what would happen.

Sit down for this:


Nothing happened, except the line appeared that said I’d done the test correctly.


Next, I took the ‘swab’ out and had a look at it under a magnifying glass.

It’s old news, I know, but these swabs are the furthest thing away from cotton wool you can get.

Next, I tried it out with my ‘radiation measuring thingy’ to see if it gives off a charge, like I’ve seen other PCR tests do on social media.




I was about to chuck it all away as an interesting, but not so useful experiment, when I noticed two things:

  1. The tests are manufactured in China, by this specific company:

Jiangsu Changfeng Medical Industry Co, Ltd, Touqiao Town, Guangling District, Yangzhou, Jiangso 225109, China.

2. But the supply chain seems to be managed by a company called ‘Orient Gene’ – also in China.

(Isn’t that reassuring, for any body out there who still believes anything the media says, about ‘Covid’ starting in Wuhan market where they were making live-bat souffle.)


So, me being me, I went to ‘Orient Gene’s’ website, HERE:

They have 42 tests for ‘infectious diseases’, including HIV, Zika Virus, Syphilis, Pneumonia, Influenza and Strep.

What I can’t see – anywhere – is a test for ‘Covid 19’, or ‘Sars-Cov-2’, or any of the made up names for this made up disease.

Here’s a couple of screenshots, but go check this out for yourself, HERE:


So, we have to ask the obvious question:

What on earth are these ‘Rapid Covid antigen’ tests from Orient Gene testing for, when on their own website you can clearly see they aren’t manufacturing any tests for ‘Covid’?

At this stage, I’m just putting this out there, as something to ponder.


Let’s end with a few stories about China’s massive gene bank scheme, that is harvesting data from all sorts of people, without them even knowing, chortle chortle!

Like this:


U.S. government advisors warned in March that a vast bank of genomic data that the company, BGI Group, is amassing and analyzing with artificial intelligence could give China a path to economic and military advantage. As science pinpoints new links between genes and human traits, access to the biggest, most diverse set of human genomes is a strategic edge….

BGI says it stores and re-analyzes left-over blood samples and genetic data from the prenatal tests, sold in at least 52 countries to detect abnormalities such as Down syndrome in the fetus. The tests – branded NIFTY for “Non-Invasive Fetal TrisomY” – also capture genetic information about the mother, as well as personal details such as her country, height and weight, but not her name, BGI computer code viewed by Reuters shows.


That’s the same country the State of Israel has contracted with for our PCR tests back in April 2020, in case you were wondering.

This from HERE:

The Ministry of Health and the Ministry of Defense of the State of Israel have signed an agreement with the Chinese company BGI Group to purchase hundreds of thousands of coronavirus test systems. The total cost of the systems to be delivered under the contract is NIS 90 million.


BGI stands for ‘Beijing Genomics Institute’, btw.

So, nothing to worry about here!

Here’s another snippet from Wikipedia, about BGI:

The company has transformed from a research institute that decoded the DNA of pandas and rice plants into a company active in animal cloning, health testing and contract research,[7][8][9] while its earlier non-profit research has been continued by the Beijing Institute of Genomics, Chinese Academy of Sciences which split in 2006,[10] alongside its not-for-profit arm BGI Research and China National GeneBank which is operated by BGI Research under contract to the Chinese government.

BGI’s scientists were part of the team that sequenced the SARS-CoV-2 virus genome and shared it with researchers around the globe.[13] Wang Jian led a team from BGI to work with the local authorities in Wuhan where BGI built the first Huo-Yan laboratory, a biosafety level 2 integrated high-throughputnucleic acid testing laboratory with a daily throughput capacity of 10,000 tests.

BGI’s RT-PCR detection test for SARS-CoV-2 was granted Emergency Use Authorization by China’s NMPA on January 26, 2020 and CE mark on February 24, 2020 followed by FDAPMDA, and Health Canada approval in 2020.[

In 2021, details came to light about multiple controversies involving the BGI Group.

These controversies include alleged collaboration with the People’s Liberation Army (PLA) and use of genetic data from prenatal tests, which number in the millions, to “map the prevalence of viruses in Chinese women, look for indicators of mental illness in them, and single out Tibetan and Uyghur minorities to find links between their genes and their characteristics.”


Nothing to worry about here, at all!

(Just don’t mention eugenics…. I think I said it once, but I got away with it.)


Don’t use these tests.

Don’t stick this stuff up your nose, or anyone else’s.

Non-compliance is the way to go here.

Until Moshiach finally shows up, to really deal with the problem in a more thorough manner.


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5 replies
  1. האיש
    האיש says:


    “The implications of this study are three-pronged. Physicians need to be aware of how rapidly knowledge about gene variants is advancing and that reclassifications are common. Labs need to review gene variant information on a regular basis and alert physicians to changes. Finally, patients and their family members need to be made aware of reclassifications by their physicians so they can make well-informed choices,” Dr. Ross said.

    A technology that is widely used by commercial genetic testing companies is ‘extremely unreliable’ in detecting very rare variants, meaning results suggesting individuals carry rare disease-causing genetic variants are usually wrong, according to new research

    Researchers have identified the first genetic mutation ever associated with a mysterious and potentially devastating form of heart disease that affects women in the final weeks of pregnancy or the first few months after delivery.

    In prenatal care, maternal blood screening for extra chromosomes in the fetus is becoming increasingly common. Such tests might give false-positive results if the mother’s genome contains more than the usual number of certain DNA segments, especially if the fetus has inherited an elongated chromosome. The tests could be improved to account for the fact that chromosomes can vary in size and composition among people.

    In a worldwide study of 2,100 pregnant women, those who contracted COVID-19 during pregnancy were 20 times more likely to die than those who did not contract the virus.


    • האיש
      האיש says:

      AMAZING ?
      Microsoft co-founder and vaccine advocate Bill Gates has written a book outlining “the lessons we can learn” from Covid-19, claiming that, by investing in healthcare, vaccines, and “global pathogen surveillance,” another pandemic like Covid-19 can be prevented.

      Gates announced the book in a blog post on Tuesday. Due for release in May, the book will outline “the specific steps we can take to not only stop future pandemics but, in the process, provide better health care for everyone around the world.”

      • Darin Sunley
        Darin Sunley says:

        By way of further context, John Cleese’s character, Basil Fawlty, is the world’s rudest hotel manager. He runs a small hotel in a small English seaside town. He has a party of German tourists staying for the first time, and he’s obsessed with not offending them by mentioning the war, in the hopes of attracting more German business.

        Then he gets a traumatic head injury (hence the bandage), and his obsession with not mentioning the war, combined with his incredible rudeness and general misanthropy even under the best of conditions, makes him mention it more and more often and more and more ridiculously.

        Hilarity ensues.


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