Microchips are very useful in storing large amounts of data because they occupy minimal space. However, not many people believe that they can help in the human body to store personal information. Paul Mampilly is for the opinion that they can be useful in humans because some people forget to carry their important documents with them. In his recent article that appeared in the Profits Unlimited newsletter published by Banyan Hill Publishing, he outlines several useful ways of the microchip in the human body. He was once a victim and almost missed a flight after he forgot his passport in the house. Mampily was unable to log in the plane App because the system prompted him to enter his passport number and he did not have the passport with him. However, he was lucky since he lived near the airport and rushed home for the passport.
— Paul Mampilly (@MampillyGuru) September 20, 2018
After the incident, Paul Mampilly desired to have the microchip with him because he would have avoided the stress and saved his time. He explains that the chips in humans can store private information like citizenship, driving license number, and financial information to name just but a few. In his case, for example, Paul would scan the microchip and get the passport number in no time. Traffic police can access the driver’s information by scanning the chip without demanding the driving license. In stores and other areas involving sales and purchases, the customers can have their microchips scanned to facilitate payments and make the process simpler and efficient.
He continues to explain that the microchip can ease the burden of carrying many documents and cash hence reducing money theft and document mishandling. Additionally, the chances of credit cards destruction and misplacement are almost zero because one would not carry them always. Despite the good things involved in the microchips, Paul Mampilly points admit that not everyone could embrace such an idea, especially on religious grounds. Paul notes that many believe that the microchip can carry too much of a person’s private information. However, Paul Mampilly argues that in the current technology people leave or give out their personal information even without knowledge. A good example is in banks and social media where private information of many people is available in large amount.