Madonna has revealed that she tested positive for COVID-19 antibodies in her latest ‘Quarantine Diary’. Following her results, the 61-year-old singer hoped to take a long drive over the weekend and wanted to ‘breathe in the COVID-19 air’.
The presence of antibodies means that a person is likely to have been exposed to the COVID-19 virus in the past.
The legendary musician’s latest revelation came in the form of a moody black and white video that she shared on her social media page. In the two-minute-long edited clip, Madonna sat behind a typewriter for the 14th installment of her quarantine memoirs.
As she tapped on the typewriter in front of her, Madonna read out her diary news and calmly revealed to fans that she possessed antibodies against the virus.
“Took a test the other day, and I found out that I have the antibodies,” she said. “So tomorrow, I’m just going to go for a long drive in the car and I’m going to breathe in the COVID-19 air. Yep. I hope the sun is shining.”
Throughout the video, she also made a number of other remarks regarding COVID-19 as she mused over the deadly virus.
In one line she said: “I have been in quarantine because I know the futility of it.” Later, Madonna shared different thoughts: “It amazes me that we care so much about what people think or winning people’s favor or being right in an argument.”
Ever since the start of the pandemic, Madonna has been documenting her lockdown with a series of unusual diary videos on her social media.
In an earlier post from the start of April, the singer tragically revealed that three people close to her all passed away within the space of 24 hours. The Material Girl was also forced to cancel her Madame X in Paris tour because of the deadly virus.
The Queen of Pop has been holed up at home with her toyboy lover Ahlamalik Williams, 26, as well as her children, twins Estere and Stella, seven, Mercy James, 13, David Banda, 14, and Rocco, 19.
According to the Centres for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), officials are unsure whether possessing the coronavirus antibodies make a person immune to future infection.