Testing: Simple Explanations

December 2nd, 2020 – Brian Rubin, MD, PhD.

PCR Testing: “In a polymerase chain reaction the targeted RNA is transformed to DNA, and then is amplified, making millions of copies of the DNA which the molecular test can then detect. Multiple cycles of this amplification can be ran, and it is capable of detecting virus, even if there are extremely low levels of RNA in the sample.”

Basically, if you amplify any sample enough times, you can find this RNA.

This is why the amplification thresholds that the hospitals manually set are under the microscope, given that they could be systematically used to make it “appear as though” we are having a fluctuation in cases.

They really aren’t even actually testing for the virus – but, the symptoms of the virus (aka the nucleic acid RNA, proteins, and antibodies, which every human naturally has, at some level.)

Dr. Saqib Shahab, Saskatchewan’s chief medical health officer, was interviewed in a post back in March by the Regina Leader Post:

“If someone is ill, the test result may come back positive for a coronavirus, but this does not mean they have COVID-19.”

Dr. Saqib Shahab, SK’s chief medical health officer, explained that there are seven different types of coronavirus, most of which are only common colds.

“All those concerns have been because the test report says coronavirus, but it’s not COVID-19,” he said. “(A) coronavirus-positive test result just means you have the common cold.”

You can find that article here:


I’ve also included a screenshot of the original article incase it gets taken down:

I’ll leave it up to you to decide whether or not you trust these methods. Something seems pretty sketchy about all of this to me considering they are able to manipulate the testing to provide a certain desired outcome. Just the potential of this happening really can make a person wonder.

I also urge you to check out the two articles on PCR & Rapid testing methods, and what some of the major problems are with each (linked below).

Here are my further explanations:

PCR Testing

Rapid Testing

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