Catt Sadler issues warning on 'The View' after breakthrough COVID diagnosis: 'Delta is relentless'
Catt Sadler urges people to get vaccinated despite being fully vaccinated with COVID-19. (Photo: FilmMagic)
Catt Sadler got infected with COVID-19 despite being fully vaccinated and wants people to take the Delta variant seriously. The former E! The news presenter joined in on Thursday's episode of The View in which, despite her groundbreaking case, she criticized the vaccine's hesitation.
"Delta is adamant," warned Sadler, 46.
"I thought I was going to turn a corner a few days ago, but not so much," she added. "I have very little energy."
Sadler, who is on day 14, said that although her symptoms were worse to begin with - fever, constipation, sore throat, loss of taste and smell - she is still extremely tired and "lethargic".
The television personality caught the virus from her 20-year-old son and had symptoms about four days later.
"It was definitely shocking," she admitted, "My son is not vaccinated and I took care of him like any mother would. I wore my mask and was careful, but apparently not careful enough."
Sadler admitted "walking around with this false sense of security" after her vaccination in May.
"We know the vaccine is by no means foolproof, but I think a lot of us who watched were like me ... 'I have the vaccine, I'm good.' But it wasn't me, "she said. "I got pretty sick and have been home ever since."
The podcast host doesn't want her to contract COVID-19 to deter people from getting vaccinated.
"Let me be very clear," she said. "Vaccines save lives. That's the point of the vaccine ... yes, you can still get sick, but you won't die if you're vaccinated. That's it, period."
Sadler said people "need to have every single layer of protection possible so we can end this pandemic once and for all."
Whether her son will be vaccinated, Sadler said: "I hope so."
"I'm really working on him and I think I'll take him to the other side," she told the women.
Why he didn't initially, Sadler said he was influenced by misinformation on social media.
"Attacks on misinformation are very, very real," she warned, calling it "appalling."
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American talk show host
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