Jamie Foxx’s fans have been severely stressed since he suffered a mysterious medical event in April. Foxx’s daughter, Corinne Foxx, first publicized her father’s health struggles on Instagram.

“We wanted to share that my father, Jamie Foxx, experienced a medical complication yesterday,” posted Corinne to Instagram. “Luckily, due to quick action and great care, he is already on his way to recovery. We know how beloved he is and appreciate your prayers. The family asks for privacy during this time.”

Since Corinne’s initial announcement, updates from legitimate sources have been slow or nearly non-existent.

As his celebrity peers publicly prayed for Jamie, the uncertainty surrounding his health caused fans to become more anxious. For instance, Foxx hasn’t made any public appearances and hasn’t even begun shooting “Back In Action,” yet on May 3, he wrote a thank-you note to his Instagram followers.

Most commenters who have addressed the piece have questioned whether Jamie is the author. In addition, Jamie’s supporters’ concerns have persisted longer than Corinne’s assertion that Jamie was no longer hospitalized on May 12.

Strange conspiracy theories concerning Jamie’s health (or lack thereof) have started to spread on social media, one of which claims that the COVID-19 vaccine is to blame for his hospitalization.

Jamie Foxx’s team denies COVID conspiracy theories

According to NBC News, author A.J. Benza recently asserted on Dr. Drew Pinsky’s podcast that Jamie suffered a stroke due to the COVID-19 vaccine, which caused him to lose his vision and mobility. According to Jamie’s staff, Benza’s assertions are all lies and “completely inaccurate.”

Pinsky chose to have Benza in his program despite the rising criticism. But in an email to NBC News, he did make a smart comment on Foxx.

“The statements from A.J. were based on his confidential sources, so I can’t speculate further than what he said on the show,” Pinsky wrote. I genuinely hope Mr. Foxx will recover fully and that A.J.’s sources are inaccurate.

“There is no evidence, and I have no reason to believe that his medical condition is directly related to vaccine therapy or a post-COVID phenomenon,” the physician continued. His doctors would have to provide any proof of either.

So far, Corinne Foxx has not responded to Benza’s claims or Pinsky’s decision to spread his message. However, she seems in good spirits as she promotes Intel’s products on her Instagram Stories.