A social media post claims that Mathew Perry has died of Covid vaccine. We fact-checked and found the claim to be Mostly False.
The Facebook post contains a claim about the passing of Matthew Perry. It warns about the potential dangers of heat and its association with a mysterious substance referred to as ‘the stuff’. The post suggests that heat, as well as strong Wi-Fi fields, can trigger this substance, posing a risk to individuals, including athletes, reporters, musicians, and specifically, Matthew Perry. The post speculates that his demise might have been due to a heart attack induced by ‘the stuff’ and the influence of external factors like heat and Wi-Fi fields. It also touches upon the concept of delayed poison used by ancient assassins. For information on how to eliminate ‘the stuff’ from one’s system and avoid its activation by heat or Wi-Fi, the post advises contacting [email protected]. Furthermore, it mentions concerns about the impact of television and testosterone on detoxification and suggests that these factors contribute to the increased risk faced by males.
We have attached the screenshot of the post below:
Did Mathew Perry die of the COVID-19 vaccine?
Not exactly. The claim in the Facebook post that heat and Wi-Fi fields can trigger a mysterious substance called ‘the stuff’ that can cause a heart attack is false. There is no scientific evidence to support this claim.
The post also suggests that Matthew Perry’s death may have been due to this substance, but this is also false. Matthew Perry’s cause of death is still under investigation. There is no evidence to suggest that it was caused by anything other than natural causes.
The post also mentions concerns about the impact of television and testosterone on detoxification, but there is no scientific evidence to support these claims either. The post speculates that a possible cause of death could be a heart attack induced by an unspecified substance, potentially linked to COVID-19 vaccination. The post also contains remarks from the author regarding the COVID-19 vaccine, emphasizing the importance of being cautious about heat and warning about potential triggers for a substance referred to as ‘the stuff’, including heat and Wi-Fi. The claimant later refers it to the COVID-19 vaccines.
Overall, the Facebook post seems to have misinformation as we do not know the exact cause of Perry’s death. And this is not the first time we have encountered inconsistent claims regarding the ingredients of the COVID-19 vaccine. Previously, we debunked a false assertion that COVID-19 vaccines contain a hydra species that can infect humans. In another claim, we debunked COVID-19 vaccines contain 99% graphene oxide.
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