- In July 2020, Broadway star Nick Cordero (Nick Cordero) died of complications from COVID-19 at the age of 41.
- His wife, Amanda Kloots, told People magazine that she was vaccinated against COVID-19 on Friday.
- She said that she was waiting at a station in Los Angeles and received a dose that would otherwise be discarded.
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Amanda Kloots is the wife of Tony Award-nominated Broadway actor Nick Cordero. He died in July 2020 due to complications of COVID-19 caused by the novel coronavirus at the age of 41. year old.
Kerots and Kloots survived with their one-year-old child Elvis, who was born in June 201
Kloots, 38, said last Friday that she took the first dose of Pfizer-
The fitness coach and co-host of the CBS talk show “The Talk” shared a post on Instagram on Friday, detailing her experience of getting the first dose of vaccine.
According to the Los Angeles County Department of Public Health, health care workers in the county and people 65 and older are eligible to use the COVID-19 vaccine.
Kloots said in her post that she went to the COVID-19 vaccination site and was ready to wait to see if the official operating the site had a dose left at the end of the scheduled appointment.
Cruise said: “I’m ready to be turned away, but they say there is enough for everyone to wait tonight. I can’t tell you how excited I am now, and I still do.”
Cruz told People magazine on Saturday that after sharing her experience on Instagram, some users criticized her for being vaccinated, although she was not eligible to make an appointment under public health requirements.
But Kloots defended her decision to the people and pointed at her with the remaining dose of “otherwise it would be thrown away.”
She told the media: “We took an opportunity like I said, anyone can try-and there was some backlash, which made me lose this wonderful and exciting moment.” “Vaccine humiliation shouldn’t happen, especially It’s when you wait in line, otherwise you will be thrown away.”
She added in an Instagram story that she saw her actions not as a “celebrity privilege” but an example of an “indomitable mother”.
Kloots continued in an interview with “People”: “I am happy and very grateful that we had an opportunity, but it was easy to solve.” “We could have been turned away, that would be great. People have been like this Do, you just have to wait. Every arm that this vaccine enters is a beautiful thing. We should not humiliate anyone who gets this vaccine. This will help the United States get back on track.”
Kloots’ late husband Cordero received a diagnosis of pneumonia at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles in 2020 for more than 90 days of treatment. On April 1, 2020, he tested positive for the novel coronavirus and was intubated. The former Broadway star was in a coma due to medical reasons, and his right leg was amputated due to complications of illness.
Cordero died on July 5, 2020.
Cruz said in an Instagram story on Friday: “Since Nick passed away as a single mother, I have been in fear. Now, I am one step closer to safety.”