My Celebrity Life

Piers Morgan’s wife using battery-operated toy car to send him treats as he battles Covid

Piers believes he caught Covid at the Euro 2020 final (Picture: Instagram)

Piers Morgan’s wife Celia Walden has discovered the best method to safely deliver her husband sweet treats from a distance as he battles Covid.

The former Good Morning Britain presenter revealed on Saturday he was left with chest pains, fever and cold sweats after catching the virus, he believes, at the Euros final at Wembley despite being double vaccinated.

Celia has been making sure Piers is being well looked after, and has been using a remote-controlled car to send him snacks.

‘When your husband has Covid and you need to send in toast and treats…That battery-operated Sylvanian Family car is a game-changer,’ she wrote, alongside a photo of the mini toy car.

Piers shared the image on his Instagram Stories, adding: ‘Medicinal motorised muffins.’

Fans applauded Celia’s creative thinking and also sent their well wishes to Piers.

‘That is brilliant……,’ wrote one. ‘I’d so love to live in your house. You are hilarious!!’

‘Genius!’ added another. ‘Wishing Mr M a very speedy and full recovery!!’

Piers, 56, believes he contracted the Delta variant of Covid-19 while watching Italy defeat England two weeks ago, despite a policy that only fully vaccinated fans or those with negative tests would be admitted to the stadium.

He had received both doses of the AstraZeneca Covid vaccine but was told that no current vaccine fully protects against infection.

Two days after the match, Piers began to feel unwell and took a lateral flow test, which came back positive.

 

He then took a PCR test, which also returned a positive result, and experienced cold sweats, sneezing and strange aches’ and ‘alarming’ chest pains.

Although Piers’ symptoms have now faded, he says he owes ‘a heartfelt debt of thanks’ to the creators of the AstraZeneca vaccine in Oxford.

‘This is definitely the roughest I’ve felt from any illness in my adult life, BUT, as I slowly come out the other side, coughing and spluttering,’ he said.

‘I’m still here – unlike so many millions around the world who’ve lost their lives to Covid in this pandemic.’

In a post on Twitter, he said it has been ‘a long ten days’.

He added: ‘Yes, it’s certainly been one of the more interesting (and unnerving…) experiences of my life, but it gave my a new perspective on covid, vaccines & where we are.’


Credit: Original article published here.

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