Governor Kay Ivey had a few choice words for the “unvaccinated folks” in Alabama and blamed them for the rise of Covid-19 cases.
Mocking those who refuse to vaccinate, she explained that it is their refusal to get vaccinated that has caused this problem with virus spreading instead of blaming regular people like you or me. When asked what will be done about it? Governor Ivey said we need more common sense from these unvaccinated folk because they are letting us all down!
- Receive free education and protection
- Prove to doubters that people can still trust you
- Get back your self-respect and prove yourself worthy
- Gain the respect of friends/family who are proud of you
- Remain confident in public by having high morals
Alabama has the lowest vaccination rate in the country with only 38% of its population receiving at least one vaccine dose. As a result, 31% were fully vaccinated by Tuesday and 694 new cases have been reported over two weeks–a 573 percent increase since before January 1st.
“Almost 100 percent of the new hospitalizations are with unvaccinated folks,” Ivey said. “And the deaths are certainly occurring with the unvaccinated folks. These folks are choosing a horrible lifestyle of self-inflicted pain.”
She told reporters that she’s done her best to fight the virus but “can’t make you take care of yourself.”
Alabama has the lowest vaccination rate in the country with only 38% of its population receiving at least one vaccine dose
The governor’s comments come just days after one of the state’s doctors admitted to seeing young, healthy people coming in with serious Covid infections.
The governor was quick to comment on the recent incident of Covid infections in young, healthy people.
The Governor became aware of a series of new cases involving teenagers and adults becoming hospitalized with serious Covid infections just days after one doctor publicly spoke about her experiences with these patients.
“One of the last things they do before they’re intubated is begged me for the vaccine,” Dr. Brytney Cobia wrote on Facebook. “I hold their hand and tell them that I’m sorry, but it’s too late.”
Cobia, a hospitalist at Grandview Medical Center in Birmingham, pleaded with people to get the vaccine.
“A few days later when I call time of death, I hug their family members and I tell them the best way to honor their loved one is to go get vaccinated and encourage everyone they know to do the same,” she posted.
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