Mónica Calcedo: The chip. Is that real or a lie?
Dr. Chinda Brandolino: It's a nanoprocessor. I say again that it is in plain view for those who want to see the micrographs of the electron microscope study made by Kalcker. It's clearly seen, in the magnification, a small, perfect, quadrangular, precise-edged, metallic corpuscle, which is the same as any nanoprocessor in nanotechnology-responsive devices.
That nanoprocessor is driven from a 4G Plus or 5G antenna. That is, all G technology is the same. The difference lies in that the packet of information that an antenna can transmit is much larger in 4G Plus and 5G, 6G, and 7G.
That is, all that compact information is handled by a nanoprocessor —in a device—, which will be just inside our cells. By having Morgellons in the polyethylene glycol, they're self-reproducing. That's to say, it's self-replicating. But because it's in graphene... Graphene is a catalyst and, as I explained to you, makes that cell resonate with the 5G antenna and the microwaves of human thought. Can you understand that? There's a nanoprocessor driven by a 5G antenna that goes directly to the workings of our brain.
Diana Schroeder: Doctor, another question. A colleague did a test with wi-fi. He was in a shopping mall, and codes came up when he put the phone directly on the vaccinated person. Codes came up.
Dr. Chinda Brandolino: That's correct. It's like that.
I did the experiment with some inoculated family members of my patients. If you activate the Bluetooth option, which searches for devices, put it on the arm of the vaccinated person, you'll get a code of about 10 digits. It's always the same for that person. And if you put it on the other arm, that code appears again. I think that is the number of the nanoprocessor that was inoculated with the vaccine.
Dr. Chinda Brandolino on the nanotechnology found in vaccination vials. Graphene is a catalyst for a nanoprocessor that makes neurocontrol possible.