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‘Harry Potter’ star Jessie Cave’s newborn tests COVID constructive, actor warns everyone of new strain

At a time when the world is dealing with the best menace to human existence from coronavirus and much more so now after a new mutant has been found within the United Kingdom, it looks like there isn’t a getting away from the virus simply. 

Recently, in a tragic piece of information, actress Jessie Cave revealed that her two-month-old child has contracted the virus. 

Best identified for her character of Lavender Brown within the Harry Potter movie franchise, Jessie revealed that her two-month-old child has examined Covid constructive in an Instagram submit.

Cave’s child boy Tenn is at present in an isolation room on the hospital after contracting Covid-19, with well being employees paying additional consideration to the case.

Alongside a photograph of her toddler who’s underneath statement and present process remedy, the actress wrote, “I watched the news about lockdown from an isolated room in hospital. Poor baby is covid positive. He’s okay and doing well but they are being vigilant and cautious, thankfully.”

She additionally warned her followers concerning the new COVID strain.

“This strain is super powerful and contagious so I do hope that people take extra care in the coming weeks. Really didn’t want this to be the start of my families new year. Really didn’t want to be back in a hospital so soon after his traumatic birth,” she wrote.

She additional added, “Once again I’m in awe of nurses and doctors. It makes me even more proud of my brother, and doctor @pondermed and my father, king GP @davidlloyd73 …. please wish baby a speedy recovery. He’s 9llbs 7 now so he’s a stronger and bigger boy than he was when we were last in a hospital room (and the needle went into his hand with louder more powerful screams.) Love and best wishes to everyone #nhsheroes #nhs (sic).”

For the unversed, the new variant of COVID-19 was first discovered within the United Kingdom.

The UK has reported greater than two million COVID-19 instances and 70,000 deaths linked to the illness.

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