‘Funeral home’ sponsors ad urging people not to get vaccinated…but is all as it seems?

A FUNERAL home in North Carolina reportedly placed an advert on a van that urged people not to get vaccinated.

The truck with the "Don't get vaccinated" message circled the Bank of America Stadium in Charlotte before a football game on Sunday.


However, it's not all that it seems.

Underneath the seemingly anti-vaxxer message was the name of the burial business that paid for the ad – "Wilmore Funeral Home".

Googling the name of the business brings you to a black page with the stark message: "Get vaccinated now. If not, see you soon."

Clicking into the message directs you to the website of a local private healthcare center that offers vaccines.

In the US more than 386 million doses of the vaccine have been administered with 55.6% of the population being totally vaccinated.

However, the jabs have been passed up by some 70 million eligible Americans, Bloomberg reports.

Just yesterday, it was revealed that an anti-vax couple who used their YouTube channel to spread their message died of Covid within three weeks of each other.

Tristan and Dusty Graham were firmly against the coronavirus vaccine, claiming the jab was an affront to their human rights.

The couple, known as the “Alabama Pickers,” from Huntsville, Alabama, said they had no intention of getting the jab.

Dusty died from the disease last Thursday, three weeks after his wife “passed suddenly in her sleep” following complications from Covid.

TikToker Alexandra Blankenbiller, who was unvaccinated, urged people in her final video to get the jab just hours before she died.

She lamented the “mistake” that she waited to get her doses – which could have saved her life – as she got visibly more unwell.

Conservative host and “right-wing religious fanatic" Bob Enyart also passed away from Covid after refusing to get the vaccine.

The Covid-19 deaths are likely to surpass the number of dead in the 1918 pandemic as soon as Monday.

There have been 673,768 deaths since the start of the pandemic, according to John Hopkins University data.

This is just shy of the 675,000 people who died a century earlier.

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