SHOCK: Workers are willfully getting microchip implants
04/05/2017 / By JD Heyes / Comments
SHOCK: Workers are willfully getting microchip implants

The mind-numbed sheep who have been seduced and subverted by the Left continue to behave more like herds than freedom-minded individuals, as proven by a willingness for more Europeans to be voluntarily microchipped.

As reported by The Associated Press, people are turning themselves into “cyborgs” of sorts after being injected with a small microchip that is inserted via syringe between their thumb and index finger.

And it’s all the rage at Epicenter, a startup hub in Switzerland which offers to implant its workers with microchips that are about the size of a grain of rice they then use to gain access to the building, operate electronic equipment like printers, or purchase food items.

In fact, the AP notes, implantation has become such a “thing” that Epicenter workers hold injection parties for newly inducted sheep.

And as always, the excuse for receiving the Biblical Mark of the Beast (to some) is convenience and ease of function.

“The biggest benefit I think is convenience,” Patrick Mesterton, co-founder and chief executive officer of Epicenter, told AP, as he unlocked a door with the wave of his implanted hand. (RELATED: Taiwan Chipmaker Maker Sees Record Sales For 2015 As Human-Embedded Microchips Soar In Popularity)

“It basically replaces a lot of things you have, other communication devices, whether it be credit cards or keys.”

Granted, the technology has been around for some time, but in the past it has mostly been used to “chip” pets, making them easier to find when lost or stolen. Also, so-called RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) chips have been used by companies to track shipping and product sales, the latter of which exposes the buyer to an invasion of privacy he or she is usually completely unaware of.


Chipping people, however, is becoming more and more popular, sadly. Some would like to use the technology to chip older adults who may be developing Alzheimer’s disease, because sometimes they can wander off. And the use of chips in employees so they can get into the office, buy things while there and operate technology is obviously becoming more popular.

Yet even for Mesterton there was some apprehension regarding the security and privacy aspects of being chipped.

“Of course, putting things into your body is quite a big step to do and it was even for me at first,” he told AP.

“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 added. “That’s a way, way more serious thing than having a small chip that can actually communicate with devices.”

In the past though, medical devices like pacemakers did not communicate wirelessly; they functioned internally, sensing when to trigger electrical impulses to the heart. But even those are now wireless and can be monitored remotely by physicians, ostensibly to reduce the need for office visits.

The fact is, nearly every electronic device sold today has some wireless function or capability. Cell phones are themselves tracking devices. Automobiles with satellite-driven remote emergency services can easily be tracked. (RELATED: Africa is the Western world’s testing ground for microchip implants, weaponized viruses and experimental vaccines)

But in a situation where you may need to get away somewhere and hide – such as an SHTF scenario – you can ditch your car, your cell phone, and all the trackable electronic devices. What you can’t ditch, unless you cut off your hand, is an implanted traceable microchip.

Europeans don’t generally concern themselves with such circumstances, and by nature, they are much less liberty-inclined than Americans. It’s just the differences in culture. But the authoritarian Left has a substantial hold on American tech and pop culture, so expect to see this “revolutionary way to work” introduced at some tech company near you in the not-so-distant future.

J.D. Heyes is a senior writer for and, as well as editor of The National Sentinel.


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