Friday, 8 April 2011

Big Pharmaceutical Companies are Starting To Microchip Drugs

The age of microchips drug is upon us. Novartis AG, one of the largest drug companies in the world, has announced a plan to begin to incorporate drug microchips to create "smart pill" technology.

Microchip technology is being licensed from Proteus Biomedical Redwood City, California. Once activated by stomach acid, the detection microchip begins its environment and dissemination of data to a receiver worn by the patient. This receptor is also a transmitter that can send data over the Internet to a physician.

The idea behind this is the creation of "smart pills" that can feel what is happening in the body and deliver that information with the patient's physician. Novartis plans to begin microchipping organ transplant anti-rejection drugs and microchips potentially extend to other drugs in its product line. The same technology that could soon end up in the pads made by companies other drugs, too.

The best laid plans ...
Everything sounds good on the surface, but the NaturalNews readers no doubt have a lot of skeptical questions about this technology. For starters, Novartis, apparently, is not planning on conducting any clinical trials that could take into account security issues swallowing microchips. "Novartis does not expect to make large-scale clinical trials to test new products work," reports Reuters. "Instead, its purpose is to test for bioequivalence called to prove they are the same as the original."

But I have a question: What chemicals or heavy metals found in the same microchip? A microchip that transmits data obviously must have a source of energy, which means you have to have a very small capacitor or some sort. The materials used in capacitors and batteries, to my knowledge, are toxic to the human body and should never be eaten.

Microchips are not food, and swallow them seems risky to their health, especially if you are swallowing microchips several times a day.

Privacy Policy
Another major concern with microchips that transmit data is data privacy. If these microchips are transmitting the information, then obviously that information can be gathered by something close, including potentially unscrupulous individuals or organizations that could make nefarious use.

For example, suppose a local pharmacy installs a signal detector microchip in his front door in order to track the people who are transmitting the data of the drug. Theoretically could then decode the data and use it to determine what condition the client may be suffering and press generic competition as a replacement.

Government agents could lead to "pharmaceutical microchip scanners" that determine what pills you are taking at this time. This could be used to violate their privacy by sharing such data with other government agencies or could even be sold to third party marketing companies.

I doubt that the data being transmitted by the microchips in these pills is encrypted because encryption requires real processing power, and there is room for more than one source of the CPU or power within these tiny microchips. Most likely they are to transmit the raw data signal can be detected and decoded with ease.

Remember to take your medicine
But the really scary part about these drugs is a microchip that this technology be used to ensure that people are taking their medication. Pharmaceutical companies lose billions of dollars a year (in their minds) of patients did not remember to take your pills. Of course, half the reason I can not remember to take your pills is because the function of many pharmaceuticals, cognitive impairment, but that's another story.

So this pill smart microchip technology is likely to be used to track which patients have taken pills so they can be "soft points" to take more pills you may have forgotten. In the marketing business, this is called a "continuity program." It is a way to make repeat sales occur on a regular basis.

In this context, the microchip pads benefits pharmaceutical companies, not necessarily the patients. This is especially true when considering pharmaceutical products that are harmful to human health - (? Vioxx, anyone) and we all know that the pharmaceutical market is full of pills that were later proved to be extremely dangerous or even fatal.

Coming soon: drugs police scanners and scanners drug entrepreneur
Now, there may be an interesting side effect of all this: Employers who are interviewing potential job candidates might be able to buy (or make) of single drugs, devices which detect the presence of a signal from the microchip pharmaceutical distribution. (You could probably make one in his garage in electronic components purchased at Radio Shack.)

This can be very useful for employers who do not want to hire people who take medication. We invite you to an interview and silent data analysis of diffusion of drugs. A red light tells you that data broadcasting is drug and quietly tell him the interview is over and "we will contact you."

With employers now drowning in health insurance costs, this could provide a simple and easy for companies to avoid taking on any person who could create an economic burden on their health insurance plans (from their point of view .)Not necessarily agree with this use of technology, I'm saying this is a way that is likely to be used by employers to dismiss employees who are taking medications.

The police, too, could use a similar scanning device to determine if a driver at the scene of an accident may be drug impaired. Now this is an application that actually agrees. Today the roads are full of mentally handicapped drivers are doped on drugs. The problem is actually much worse than drunk drivers, by the way, and yet almost nothing is being done to combat this problem of "medicated drivers." (Most people do not even know the problem exists.)

If people who take drugs are broadcasting this fact through all microchips little swallow, then scanning for the presence of drugs is very simple. It's even easier to take a breathalyzer test, and requires no action by the test subject. The police simply press a button, wait two seconds and then you can determine if you are broadcasting data of the drug. At that time, you can be arrested on suspicion of "driving while medicated."

Another reason not to take drugs
Clearly there are a lot of unanswered questions and some potential risks involved in taking drugs microchip. For some people, privacy may be the most important of all, because who wants to convey the fact that they are taking medications in the first place?

Do not take any pharmaceuticals, obviously, and most of the NaturalNews readers avoid them, too. The fact that drugs will soon be a microchip is another good reason to find the most holistic approach to health care. Do not bet your life (and privacy) in tablet major pharmaceutical companies. Choose a healthy lifestyle and comprehensive on the basis of nutrients and organic, regular exercise and avoidance of all man-made (synthetic) chemicals, and most likely never need pharmaceuticals lifetime .

The age of the microchip microchips people and drugs is upon us. Taking into account what the TSA is doing now with the naked body scanners, you can only imagine what Big Brother is going to do with the data medications that may be broadcasting from inside your body.

In fact, the idea that there is a microchip inside your body, the dissemination of information might get you branded as a terrorist is possible by the TSA, which then proceed to finger the genitals and the palm of her breasts as part of their new "improved patterns down" in the dark art.

The best way to avoid this risk is to eat only vegetables and drink your super. Do not become checked, subject to traceability, a microchip in the medical industry wants to turn your body into a profit center chemical.

More information: # ixzz1Ix6Sd4uL


  1. man i'm not sure i like this idea too much. it leaves too much potential for abuse.

  2. Scary thought-provoking read

  3. Wow, this is crazy. Technology is getting out of control

  4. Yes sir It's all coming together.

  5. crazy stuff, and that privacy thing has me worried.


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