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BlogsAsk The Experts ForumHow Can I Safely Kill RFID Implants in My Brain?

How Can I Safely Kill RFID Implants in My Brain?

Posted By RFID Journal, 06.18.2015

Please take this seriously: How can I destroy RFID chips illegally implanted in my body? I have three in my head. I can feel them. I suffer from a very loud frequency hearing effect; they do painful things in my brain. They can alter speech, lift toes, etc.

—Name withheld


I can assure you that you do not have an illegally implanted RFID transponder in your body. The reason I know this is that there would be no value in anyone putting such a device in your body. A transponder planted in your brain would probably not be readable—and if it were, it would be readable from only an inch or two from your head. What would be the point of putting a device in your head that could only be read from that distance? In addition, if there were an RFID transponder in your brain, it would not cause any issues, as it would essentially be dead unless awoken by a reader.

I'm not a doctor, but I am fairly certain the issues that you are experiencing are caused by something else. But to answer your question, there is no safe way to destroy the devices. You would need to have them surgically removed.

—Mark Roberti, Founder and Editor, RFID Journal


Michael Fleming 2015-06-20 04:26:44 AM
Actually, this has been a documented occurrence. I cite the case of James Walbert, who was illegally implanted with an RFID chip in his sleep - and was granted a restraining order from his "electronic stalker." Unfortunately, this secret crime has gone beyond the point of imagination and is now a current reality. From the Science-Fiction movie "Gamer" to the reality of the news article "Smart Dust Aims to Monitor Everything" to the official program of Geoengineering (remote sensors), there is no need for someone to implant an RFID "chip" into a brain. You breathe them in every single day. Self-replicating nanoparticulates, or "smart dust" is a rather disgusting technology - and has given RFID a bad name. RFID had potential; until the wrong people got ahold of the technology and decided to misuse it.
Mark Roberti 2015-06-22 06:24:41 PM
If you read the article "Smart Dust Aims to Monitor Everything," you will see it says that today "smart dust" sensors "are about the size of matchbooks. When they're enclosed in a metal box for protection, they're about the size of a VHS tape." Good luck inhaling that.
Heidemarie Markhardt 2015-06-24 10:19:56 AM
I think that there could be various reasons, e.g. to perform illegal medical experiments (e.g. bionic and brain research, military weapons) on humans. Does remote neural monitoring or a brain stimulator not require some RFID chip? In the concrete case, I think it was dead several years until awoken last year. Can these RFID chips be detected by X-ray or computer tomography? If not, is there another device to detect them and what is the exact name of such a device?
JJ Lazar 2017-11-30 02:42:21 PM
High resolution CT scans can detect them

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