Katie Price reveals she is coronavirus free after taking test so she can see terminally ill mother

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Katie Price’s mother Amy, revealed in 2017 that she was diagnosed with idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis, an incurable condition that causes scarring of the lungs.

So her famous daughter, 42, made sure she was coronavirus free to protect her vulnerable mother as they celebrated her birthday on Saturday.

Katie revealed that she passed her Covid-19 test, while uploading a heartwarming photo to social media with her sister Sophie and mom Amy, declaring her as ‘the best mom anyone could wish for’.

Staying Safe: Katie Price made sure she was coronavirus free to protect her mother Amy, who suffers from idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis, as they celebrated her birthday on Saturday

The former glamor model rocked in a mint green T-shirt and gray sweatpants while snuggling up with her mother, who was told by doctors at the start of the pandemic to protect herself because of her condition.

Katie sculpted her luscious ombré locks into a relaxed wave wearing her signature full-coverage makeup look.

Her sister Sophie rocked a gray sweater while Amy wore a short-sleeved top in a strawberry hue and put her arm around her two daughters.

Duo: The reality star, 42, revealed she passed her Covid-19 test, while uploading a heartwarming photo with her sister Sophie and mom Amy declaring her as 'the best mom anyone could wish for'

Duo: The reality star, 42, revealed she passed her Covid-19 test, while uploading a heartwarming photo with her sister Sophie and mom Amy declaring her as ‘the best mom anyone could wish for’

Katie captioned the beautiful image on her social media: ‘The past COVID test allowed me to spend the day with the best mom anyone could wish for. Happy birthday mama ❤️❤️ ‘.

What is Idiopathic Pulmonary Fibrosis?

  • Idiopathic pulmonary fibrosis (IPF) is a condition that causes scar tissue to build up in the lung
  • It can lead to shortness of breath and eventually respiratory failure, and is branded as the ‘assassin’.
  • The early symptoms of the condition are often missed or mistaken for a cold or the flu
  • IPF currently has no cure

When Amy was first diagnosed with IPF, doctors gave her a life expectancy of three to five years.

Thinking back to the shocking news about Loose Women last year, Katie said, “I couldn’t take it and when you hear” terminal, “you think she won’t be gone long.”

Amy discussed her well-being during the same interview and replied, ‘I’m not too bad.

‘I went to test with the transplant team this week, they are watching me, my lung function tests have gone down a little bit but that’s to be expected with what I have because it’s a progressive disease.

‘But they do all the tests on the other organs in your body to prepare you if they think you need a transplant – I’m not yet [on the transplant list] – and what they do is they look at everything to make sure you can handle it, your heart, liver and your kidneys and everything, and they’re still 100 percent, they’re fine.

“So the moment they go,” You’re too healthy, go and enjoy. “

Health: When Amy was first diagnosed, doctors gave her a life expectancy of three to five years (pictured last year on Loose Women)

Health: When Amy was first diagnosed, doctors gave her a life expectancy of three to five years (pictured last year on Loose Women)

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