The Eye of Horus

This article describes the discovery of how you can identify if you are contaminated with nano technology. This discovery what made by both sides of the health spectrum, both main stream medicine and alternative practitioners who reviewed the MSM studies which led them to the discoveries present here.

  • To jump to the section on how to discover how easy it is to determine if you are contaminated with nanotech click here. To discover the how it was discover please keep reading

“The Eye of Horus effect after aerial biological pesticides by Hildegarde Staninger Ph.D.”

The “Eye of Horus” glow effect first surfaced in 2008 after a spraying of a pesticide of the Brown Moth in California. Researchers discovered that the Moths eyes would glow under a specific ultraviolet light, which has been determine to be at 365nm wavelength[i].  It was later discovered that the purpose of the glow was to determine the effectiveness of the spread of the pesticide.

Years later a manufacturing quality auditor at Pfizer would come forward as a whistleblower.  She would confirm the tracking ability of the vaccines, stating that it ‘glows’, and that it contains the toxic enzyme called luciferase[ii], as well as graphene oxide compounds[iii].

The whistleblower’s name is Melissa Strickler[iv][v]. She worked at Pfizer for 10 years. Her description of it is blunt and to the point; “It looks like someone took a blue glowstick, cracked it open and put it in the vial, but only if there is light and it is around a dark background.” She was fired from Pfizer soon after coming forward with the alarming information.

It is important to note that she identifies a specific color to the Pfizer vaccine, that being blue. Blue is one of the colors that are appearing in both people who are vaccinated and unvaccinated. Does this mean if you were unvaccinated, and you glow blue, were you exposed to a shedder who was vaccinated with the Pfizer vaccine you came across who had been shedding the Pfizer vaccine?

Luciferase is a special kind of enzyme found in organisms like fireflies and some marine creatures. It’s responsible for making them glow in the dark. When luciferase interacts with a molecule called luciferin and oxygen, it produces light. This light is visible, especially under ultraviolet (UV) light. Scientists have harnessed this glowing ability of luciferase for various purposes, like studying biological processes in cells and tissues. For example, in medical research, luciferase is used as a marker to track the activity of genes or to detect the presence of certain substances in experiments. It’s like a tiny natural flashlight that helps scientists see what’s happening inside living things[vi].

Carbon’s elemental number on the periodic table is 6[vii]. It is made up of 6 protons, 6 neutrons and 6 electrons[viii]. It is one of 5 elements in the human DNA[ix] and plays a central role in the structure and properties of graphene oxide. It serves as the backbone of graphene oxide.

Whistleblower on Pfizer vaccine.

Interview with Justin Coy PhD on his discovery using a 365nm UV light to dtermine if you are nanocontaminated. Dr. Justin Coy, a former Defense Department Contractor interviewed by Dr. Ana Maria Mihalcea, MD, PhD. Mr. Coy delivered a filament sample that accompanied by a 365nm UV flashlight. Dr. Coy harbored suspicions regarding the potential presence of Luciferase within the filaments and urged Dr. Mihalcea to investigate further. She observed the existence of metal nanoparticles within the filaments, which may induce fluorescence. Luciferase is commonly employed in molecular biology to track and study gene expression at the transcriptional level[x].


How to check yourself? Purchase this 365nm flashlight and go to a mirror in a dark room and turn it on. DO NOT LOOK DIRECTLY into the light. Hold the light over your head in front of it so it is Shine the light downward Glow could be detected in the eyes under a UV light.


[vi] Love AC, Prescher JA. Seeing (and Using) the Light: Recent Developments in Bioluminescence Technology. Cell Chem Biol. 2020 Aug 20;27(8):904-920. doi: 10.1016/j.chembiol.2020.07.022. Epub 2020 Aug 13. PMID: 32795417; PMCID: PMC7472846.
[x] Kim JE, Kalimuthu S, Ahn BC. In vivo cell tracking with bioluminescence imaging. Nucl Med Mol Imaging. 2015 Mar;49(1):3-10. doi: 10.1007/s13139-014-0309-x. Epub 2014 Nov 26. PMID: 25774232; PMCID: PMC4354780.