RFID microchips, which are injected between the thumb and the fore-finger, have been developed to allow recipients contactless access without needing some kind of external physical object.
This may sound like some kind of conspiracy theory, but already existent the technology will soon become America’s “vaccine passports” of the future. They will have the ability to monitor health in higher detail, as well as give convenience to never having to carry anything around with you. It will all be loaded onto your RFID Microchip.
“[A]t first we will implant them in our clothes,” announced Klaus Schwab, founder of the World Economic Forum. “And then we could imagine that we will implant them in our brains, or in our skin. And in the end, maybe, there will be a direct communication between our brains and the digital world.”
“And in the end, maybe, there will be a direct communication between our brains and the digital world,” Schwab said. “What we see is a kind of fusion of the physical, digital, and biological world.”
Jowan Osterlund from Biohax Sweden injects the microchip implants next to the thumb, using pre-loaded syringes. The microchip injection process takes only “a few seconds”.
Although this sounds like technology made for the future, the company is already thinking of the next evolution of their developments. “The next step for electronics is to move into the body,” he says.
Already a part of their everyday life, companies like Swedish startup “Epicenter” have already begun implementing this experimental technology on their employees. One sure way, to never forget your keys, or ID.
“The biggest benefit I think is convenience,” said Patrick Mesterton, co-founder and CEO of Epicenter. As a demonstration, he unlocks a door by merely waving near it. “It basically replaces a lot of things you have, other communication devices, whether it be credit cards or keys.”
“Of course, putting things into your body is quite a big step to do and it was even for me at first,” said Mesterton, remembering how he initially had had doubts.
“But then on the other hand, I mean, people have been implanting things into their body, like pacemakers and stuff to control your heart,” he said. “That’s a way, way more serious thing than having a small chip that can actually communicate with devices.”
“The data that you could possibly get from a chip that is embedded in your body is a lot different from the data that you can get from a smartphone,” he says. “Conceptually you could get data about your health, you could get data about your whereabouts, how often you’re working, how long you’re working, if you’re taking toilet breaks and things like that.”
“People ask me; ‘Are you chipped?’ and I say; ‘Yes, why not,'” said Fredric Kaijser, 47, the chief experience officer at Epicenter. “And they all get excited about privacy issues and what that means and so forth. And for me it’s just a matter of I like to try new things and just see it as more of an enabler and what that would bring into the future.”
“I want to be part of the future,” stated Sandra Haglof, another employee at Epicenter.
Swedish “biohacker” company Bionyfiken founder Hannes Sjöblad told Tech Insider in 2015:
“The human body is the next big platform. The connected body is already a phenomena. And this implant is just a part of it.”
“We are updating our bodies with technology on a large scale already with wearables. But all of the wearables we wear today will be implantable in five to 10 years.”
“Who wants to carry a clumsy smartphone or smartwatch when you can have it in your fingernail? I think that is the direction where it is heading.”
32M claims it is the first company in the US to have offer implanted chip technology to its employees.
“We foresee the use of RFID technology to drive everything from making purchases in our office break room market, opening doors, use of copy machines, logging into our office computers, unlocking phones, sharing business cards, storing medical/health information, and used as payment at other RFID terminals,” said Westby.
“We foresee the use of RFID technology to drive everything from making purchases in our office break room market, opening doors, use of copy machines, logging into our office computers, unlocking phones, sharing business cards, storing medical/health information, and used as payment at other RFID terminals. Eventually, this technology will become standardized allowing you to use this as your passport, public transit, all purchasing opportunities, etc.” commented 32M CEO, Todd Westby.
“When working with our operators over in Europe, we came across a company of chipped employees at BioHax International and the concept of using RFID with micro markets quickly grew,” commented 32M VP of International Sales, Tony Danna.
“We see chip technology as the next evolution in payment systems, much like micro markets have steadily replaced vending machines. As a leader in micro market technology, it is important that 32M continues leading the way with advancements such as chip implants” added Mr. Westby.
“The international market place is wide-open and we believe that the future trajectory of total market share is going to be driven by who captures this arena first,” said 32M COO Patrick McMullan. “Europe is far more advanced in mobile and chip technology usage than the U.S. and we are thrilled with the growth opportunity this enhancement will bring to us. Thanks to our market partners in Sweden, we met this innovative company and look forward to working with them to take our market share to another level.”
Are private organizations testing the blueprint for—at the same time normalizing—the concept of implanting RFID Microchips? Will mandated microchips be the next iteration of coronavirus “prevention” and “testing”? Could this implementation in America lead to the government or other entities “deciding” who is “sick” and who needs to be “removed” from society and “quarantined”? As the globalists continue to push their New World Order agenda, we can only wait to see what technology the future brings.