Real Housewives of Dallas's D'Andra Simmons in hospital due to COVID-19

Justin Harp
·2-min read
Photo credit: Bravo
Photo credit: Bravo

From Digital Spy

The Real Housewives of Dallas star D'Andra Simmons's spokesperson is asking for "prayers" as the reality star battles COVID-19.

Simmons's representative confirmed on Monday (December 28) that she is being treated with remdesivir, a drug that has drawn mixed evaluations from the medical community over its effectiveness after it was taken by US President Donald Trump during his own coronavirus treatment.

"D'Andra Simmons has tested positive for COVID and has been admitted to the COVID ward at UT Southwestern Hospital in Texas," he spokesperson told People. "Her oxygen levels were borderline and she will start remdesivir.

"At this time we ask you to respect her and her family's privacy and to send your prayers for a speedy recovery."

Photo credit: Bravo
Photo credit: Bravo

Related: Real Housewives of Atlanta's Cynthia Bailey addresses show's status following COVID-19 filming shutdown

Just two days ago, D'Andra had posed with members of her extended family for Christmas in photos that she shared on her Instagram page.

A number of Housewives from other franchise have contracted the virus during the last seven months of the pandemic, in addition to outbreaks occurring within the filming crew.

The Real Housewives of Orange County is airing episodes filmed this past spring, where both Shannon Storms Beador and Emily Simpson's diagnoses prevented them from going on the cast trip.

Photo credit: Bravo
Photo credit: Bravo

Earlier this month, The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills stopped shooting the current season when multiple members of the production team were infected — and Housewife Kyle Richards also confirmed she'd been diagnosed with COVID.

All seasons and every episode of The Real Housewives of Dallas are available to stream and download in the UK and Ireland on hayu and hayu on NOWTV, with new episodes arriving in January.

The information in this story is accurate as of the publication date. While we are attempting to keep our content as up-to-date as possible, the situation surrounding the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic continues to develop rapidly, so it's possible that some information and recommendations may have changed since publishing. For any concerns and latest advice, visit the World Health Organisation. If you're in the UK, the National Health Service can also provide useful information and support, while US users can contact the Center for Disease Control and Prevention.

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