Trump recommends his voters get vaccinated against covid-19.

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source: wkbw.com

Trump recommends the corona vaccination to his fans

During his time in the White House, Donald Trump often played down the risk of the coronavirus.

WASHINGTON. Former United States President Donald Trump recommended that Americans get vaccinated against covid-19, especially their voters. This group is showing the most resistance to receiving the serum.

Trump said in an interview with Fox News. I suggest getting vaccinated, and I advise many people who don't want to become vaccinated. To be honest, many of those people voted for me.

Trump and his wife, the first lady Melania Trump was vaccinated against Covid-19 before leaving the government. However, they did not make it known at that time.

The Trumps were the only ex-presidential pair that did not engage in a vaccination campaign that has been carried out by Barack and Michelle Obama (2009-2017), Jimmy and Rosalynn Carter (1977-1981), George W. and Laura Bush, Bill and Hillary Clinton.

The White House spokeswoman, Jen Psaki, urged Trump precisely this Monday to raise his voice on the vaccine's safety and efficacy, noting that all the other former presidents did so and said the Biden government would support this spirit.

In an interview with Fox News, Trump said the COVID-19 vaccine is good, safe, and working.

But we have the freedom, and we have to live with it, and I support it," said Trump, referring to those who have decided not to be vaccinated. 

A recent CBS News poll indicated that 34% of Republican voters do not intend to get vaccinated and that 24% are still considering it, while among Democrats only 10% do not want the vaccine and 20% are still undecided. The governor of Georgia has vaccinated the lowest people in the country. Last week, Brian Kemp said they are finding hesitation among white Republicans when it comes to getting vaccinated.

In the United States, some 72.1 million people (21.7% of the population) have received at least one dose of the Pfizer, Moderna or Johnson & Johnson vaccines, of which 39 million (11.8%) are already wholly inoculated.

Most of the states where there are less vaccinated are southern and traditionally republican fiefdoms, such as Texas, Alabama, Georgia, and Tennessee.