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Meet The "magnet Boy," The Future Of The Hero Of Russia

Get out of the way, magnetic. Marvel Comics villain, the terrible ability includes manipulation of magnetic domain, from the snow covered Siberia, a real-life adversary.

His name is Kolya kruglyachenko, he is a 7 year old local media also known as Russia's "magnet boy."

As Kolya tells it, his transformation from an ordinary schoolboy began in 2010 when he received a light electric shock from a faulty refrigerator in his apartment in Omsk, an industrial city some 1,500 miles from Moscow.

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Boy wonder Kolya Kruglyachenko showing off his powers.
Since then, Kolya has apparently been able to stick metal objects—spoons, coins, soup ladles—to his body. He demonstrated his “special powers” to his classmates during a recent visit by a local TV camera crew. Wearing a serious expression—but no shirt—Kolya placed spoons of varying sizes onto his stomach, back, palms and chest.

“It all happens even when I don’t want it to,” Kolya told the GTRK Omsk news program. “Once I even drew a cup towards me!”

It’s not clear if Kolya’s powers are real or some sort of orchestrated stunt. But the Siberian schoolboy has big plans for their potential.

“I think I’ll become a superhero,” he said.

In the future, Kolya also intends to use his abilities to lift heavy metal objects at disaster scenes. Either that or, as he says, star in Hollywood blockbusters.

“He’s a good boy,” his class teacher gushed in the GTRK report. “If he sees someone has a problem, he’ll never walk by.”

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As Kolya Kruglyachenko tells it, his transformation from an ordinary schoolboy began in 2010 when he received a light electric shock from a faulty refrigerator in his apartment.
Russia has a colorful history of “magnetic” citizens. In the late Soviet era, as the socialist system imploded and the country discovered a passion for the paranormal, an 8-year-old schoolgirl named Svetlana Glinko gained nationwide attention for her reputed magnet powers. A Soviet-era photograph shows her with a metal comb attached to her forehead.

Another so-called “human magnet” from the Soviet era was factory worker Leonid Tenkaev, who became famous for his alleged ability to make metal objects stick to his body after being exposed to radiation following the 1986 Chernobyl nuclear accident.

Leonid was reportedly able to attach objects weighing up to nearly 51 pounds to his body. His wife, daughter and grandson also possessed similar abilities, according to Russian and Japanese doctors who studied the family.

In 1990, a conference in Sofia, Bulgaria, attracted 300 human magnets, mostly from Eastern Europe. Scientists have shown that magnetic particles exist in the human brain, but only in very small quantities. But what’s going on with these human magnets has a different—and still unknown—explanation.

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Kolya Kruglyachenko can even pass on his powers to people nearby—but only temporarily.
As for Kolya, he’s become “the most popular” kid at school. The reason: His allegedly ability to pass on his special powers to those close to him. Just by standing next to Kolya, news reports said, adults and children also gain temporary power over metal objects.

“I stuck a soup ladle to my nose!” an excited schoolgirl told GTRK.

Looks like Kolya could soon have some

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