The Implantable Microchip – How difficult is it to remove?

The Implantable Microchip – How difficult is it to remove?

VeriChip CEO Scott Silverman has told the press that removing a VeriChip implant is a simple, almost trivial procedure. In a 2006 interview he said: “Should a person request the removal of an implanted microchip it can be removed by a simple out-patient procedure. It could be equated to removing a large splinter or a piece of glass.” Those who have actually undergone the chip removal procedure say’s that removing an implanted VeriChip device requires painstaking surgery that has been described by patients as difficult, time-consuming, and expensive. A big problem is locating the microchip, which typically cannot be felt under the skin. It is also possible that the chip may have migrated to a different location within the arm or other body part where it was implanted. When that happens, a sensor X-ray and monitors are needed to locate the chip.Once it has been found, the chip cannot simply be slid out of the body like a piece of glass, but rather a plastic surgeon must cut away the scar tissue that forms around the chip.

The implantable microchip can be removed from the body – but it’s not like removing a splinter. This image is from a French documentary showing a VeriChip being surgically removed from the arm of a journalist.

Source: News of the world – RFID CNN reporter Robyn Curnow confirms that chip removal is difficult. She was implanted with a VeriChip in a Spanish night club in 2004 and had the device removed later that year. She reports that the surgery was a challenge for the doctors involved—a far cry from “removing a splinter.” Here is her report:

Once back home in London, I begin to feel uncomfortable and unsure about my…[microchip implant]. The Baja [Beach Club] Web site assures that getting rid of the microchip is a simple and harmless procedure, something like removing a splinter. But the two doctors I consulted in London’s Harley Street disagreed. Getting the microchip [removed] became serious business. General practitioner Dr. Stuart Sanders referred me to consultant plastic surgeon Lena Andersson as soon as he realized he could not feel the microchip. It was buried so deep inside my upper arm that Andersson sent me off for an X-ray, and even that did not help the doctors. Although the microchip was visible on the X-ray, it was impossible to pinpoint the exact location in my arm as it was nowhere near the point of insertion. Finding it involved surgery at the clinic and a severe dose of post-Baja regret. One night out in Barcelona has permanently seared into my upper left arm. While splayed out on an operating table — once again anaesthetized — Andersson removed the chip using a high-tech sensor X-ray and two monitors to guide her to it. How difficult is the procedure? Let’s face it… Unless you are a atheist tech junky – who in their right mind would allow the government (or anyone else) to implant a traceable microchip under their skin to monitor their every move especially when there is a chance of it being “The Mark of the Beast” prophesied in Revelation of the end times.. No one wants to be implanted like a dog and numbered like cattle, but how many will reject the same mandated (forced upon you) chip in a card of some sort when the results are the exactly the same. No RFID chip – No travel – No Food – No House – etc… Would you take your RFID tag in a card when it is offered to you? That is what they are hoping for. Implant or a card – your choice – the results are the same.

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Posted on September 16, 2010, in Group Stalking, Human Experimentation, Psychiatric Reprisal, Synthetic Telepathy and tagged , , . Bookmark the permalink. Leave a comment.

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