top of page

The Anti-Magnet Experiment

I’ve recently been bombarded with pictures of people around me with metal spoons sticking on their bodies.

Even my own mother sent a picture of herself with a spoon stuck on her arm. Konon-nya all of them suddenly gained super-powers after receiving the Covid vaccine.


Being a super big fan of super hero movies, I immediately asked my family members to lend their bare naked skin to me, and tried to ask them to let me stick spoons on them. A weird request I know, but they did not object.

First up, my wife. She had just gotten her vaccine a few days ago, and voila! The spoon stuck!

Next up is my daughter’s turn. She’s not yet turned 12, so there is no way she could have gotten the jab. The spoon must definitely fall….right?

Well no. Not only did the spoon stuck on her arm, she managed to get the spoon to stick on her shin (leg) as well. And not only metal spoons, but plastics such as combs as well!

Hmm…something not really right here. Are we ALL becoming mutants? I sincerely hope I get x-ray vision…(for research purposes only).

Well, while many people have argued that the spoon undeniably sticks on them, I would like to propose an experiment to all of you out there.

We all know that it takes quite a strong magnet to make a metal bowl stick on you. Try it with your weak fridge magnets and I guarantee it’s not strong enough to hold the bowl up.

So if our bodies have magnets that strong, WHY DO THE METAL SPOONS ONLY STICK ON BARE SKIN? Why can’t they stick on your clothing instead? For example, over your sleeves on the same spot the spoon stuck just now.

Some may argue that the garment is too thick. Well, let's use something super simple as an experiment then.

Let’s use some good old fashioned talcum powder. You know, the stuff your mom used to put on your face every day after bathing (for boomers at least).


Just put some talcum powder on your arm, and then try sticking the spoon on again. If the spoon doesn’t stick anymore, we know for sure it’s actually something to do with your skin’s traction that is holding up the spoon, and not any special new magnetic powers.

The powder is so fine that if it is indeed magnetic force holding it up, then it should not be cut out by the fine powders.

But how do you explain the phenomenon of so many people getting this “power” after vaccination?

The question you need to ask is…. Have you tested it BEFORE vaccination? How do you know that it’s something associated with the vaccines?

As my daughter just pointed out, there are equal number of unvaccinated people who can make spoons stick.

Do test the experiment out and let us know your results!

P/s: I’ve received multiple messages from people saying that after applying any kind of powder (even flour), the spoon won’t stick anymore, therefore suggesting that it is definitely something to do with our skin traction instead of magnetism


Commenting has been turned off.
bottom of page