LAUREN Goodger has been spotted for the first time since her Covid battle.
Earlier this month Lauren revealed she, daughter Larose and boyfriend Charles Drury were all sick with Covid.
Earlier this month the mum-of-one shared a video of baby Larose on the bed and wrote: "My unwell baby. Us 3 are all sick with Covid."
She followed it with a snap of three positive coronavirus tests.
But the Towie star now looks back to full health as she took her baby daughter out for a walk.
Wearing a light blue jumper and black tracksuit bottoms, Lauren enjoyed the fresh air after being in isolation.
Lauren and Charles reunited at the beginning of the month three weeks after splitting up.
Their brief time apart came after the stress of a scary hospital dash that saw Larose taken seriously ill.
At the beginning of the year, Lauren, 35, said she wasn't going to be vaccinated and claimed she'd already had Covid.
The former Towie favourite admitted that she was "terrified" of getting a Covid vaccine – which the UK was the first country to approve at the end of last year.
Lauren explained: "I am more scared of the vaccine than I am of the virus. I will start imagining that I am dying, I am terrified."
She continued to the Daily Star: "OK, I do do aesthetics and even now I am still nervous of that – I am like that in general.
"Even with a facial I want to know what is in it. That is my anxiety over the years."
The Essex beauty said that she doesn't trust the vaccines because they "haven't been around long enough and we don't know enough about it".
Of her possible brush with coronavirus, she continued: "I didn't die from it. It is like getting it a cold."
The comments come shortly after Lauren told her followers that she "doesn't believe" in protective face masks to prevent the spread of coronavirus.
In a deleted Instagram Live session with a pal, Lauren explained: "When I have a mask on and I walk I can't wear one as I get into a panic."
The NHS began rolling out the coronavirus vaccine to the UK's most vulnerable people – including front line workers and those over 80 – shortly before Christmas.
The vaccines approved for use in the UK have been developed by Pfizer/BioNTech and Oxford/AstraZeneca and have been proven to greatly reduce the spread of the virus and the number of hospitalisations as a result of the illness.
The NHS website states: "They have met strict standards of safety, quality and effectiveness set out by the independent Medicines and Healthcare products Regulatory Agency (MHRA).
"Any coronavirus vaccine that is approved must go through all the clinical trials and safety checks all other licensed medicines go through. The MHRA follows international standards of safety."
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