Jacqueline Jossa denies being anti-vaxxer after Dan Osborne’s controversial rant

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Jacqueline Jossa has insisted that she is "not an anti-vaxxer" but simply 'pro-choice' after her husband Dan Osborne made his controversial Covid-19 vaccination views known last week.

In posts shared on Instagram, the former EastEnders star also defended her decision to enjoy a holiday in Portugal with Dan and their daughters Ella, six, and Mia, two, amid the pandemic.

When asked if she was against the coronavirus vaccine like former TOWIE star Dan, the 28 year old said: "I'm not anti vac. I am pro choice. Read that again."

Another follower then asked her: "Why did you going on holiday when we are in a pandemic but you stayed in the UK [sic]."

Jacqueline defiantly responded: "Because it was ok to do so. I was allowed, mad I have say was allowed like countries now have traffic light systems. Mad. I wanted to, my life, my choice.

"All the procedures were in place, was completely sage. All negative test and forms filled in. Don't worry my hun."

Alongside her lengthy caption, the former soap star shared a sun-kissed snap of herself in the pool at the luxurious Portuguese villa she stayed at with Dan and their children.

Last week, Dan sparked a fierce backlash after sharing his controversial view on the Covid vaccine following his return to the UK to be reunite with his seven year old son Teddy, who he shares with his ex-girlfriend Megan Tomlin.

He said: "I've said it from day one, people are going to have a go at me, but the whole thing is about money. The whole damn thing.

"I've had hundreds, maybe thousands of messages about kids getting the vaccination. Personally, that s*** isn't ever going in me – never mind my kids.

"That's just my opinion, it's my Instagram I should be able to say what I want."

Jacqueline's comment comes after Portugal was recently moved to the amber list of countries, as concerns over the new Indian variant of Covid-19 are growing.

Arrivals into the UK from amber list countries, which include the US and most of Europe, must self-isolate at home for 10 days and pay for two PCR tests, one on day two and one on day eight after returning.

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