Future bride intentionally tries to contract Covid at nightclub so she doesn’t ruin her wedding

The future wife hugged several men and women and exchanged drinks at a Melbourne nightclub.

The future wife hugged several men and women and exchanged drinks at a Melbourne nightclub.

Photo: Isabella Mendes / Pexels

A australian bride-to-be He came up with an unconventional way to prevent Covid-19 from ruining his next wedding by purposely trying to catch it.

The video detailing his preventive measure to save his marriage ceremony totaled a soaring 121,000 views on TikTok before being pulled.

“POV (point of view), your wedding is in 6 weeks and you have not contracted COVID yet,” says the caption of the video, which was posted on Sunday by user @ maddysmart31.

The 15-second clip, titled “Contract Covid, Not Feelings,” shows the future wife hugging various men and women, and even exchanging drinks, in a Melbourne nightclub in an attempt to contract the virus, which she apparently believes will keep him from ruining their wedding.

The video was posted just before Melbourne state Victoria announced that it would be closing all indoor dance floors to the public, except for wedding parties, as of January 12, to stop Ómicron’s rally.

Many TikTok commenters praised the future wife’s unorthodox immunization strategy.

“Yessss!! The bride on February 5 and I feel this on many levels, “said one user, hopeful that there will be a wedding, while another wrote:” I support you, sister. “

However, others found the preventative measure a bit far-fetched.

“It sucks to be a healthcare worker watching this,” lamented one detractor.

Even “Love Island” season 3 contestant Ryan Reid chimed in and wrote, “I was so confused.”

Another user questioned the effectiveness of Smart’s planned preventive infection, noting that people can get Covid more than once.

In fact, recent studies show that reinfection is five times more likely with the new Omicron variant than with the Delta strain.

Infectious disease experts have warned the public to refrain from deliberately trying to contract the disease. “People who try to contract this virus when it is still possible to ride this wave without becoming infected are not smart,” epidemiologist doctor Catherine Bennett told the Daily Mail Australia site last week. “We hear a lot of people say ‘it might be mild,’ but it’s actually really terrible, so if you can help it, do it.”


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