Martha Stewart Sharpens Sword In Bizarre Pfizer Boost Commercial

Recently, Pfizer and BioNTech launched a bizarre commercial featuring Martha Stewart, who is 81 years old. To promote the COVID booster shot, Stewart was seen sharpening a blade and cutting a pineapple.

This campaign was launched on January 11th, and will be available on Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube.
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Stewart is seen sharpening her blade on a grinder wheel in dimly-lit kitchen.

“You are the unwelcome guest everyone wishes would just disappear?” Stewart asked the question in the advertisement.

Stewart then easily cuts off the top of a pineapple and tosses it into the trash.

“Got it? Stewart asks while resting her blade on her shoulder. She then lowers her sleeves so that the bandage is exposed on her arm.

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The tagline “Got booster?” appears on the screen. The tagline “Got booster?” appears on the screen. It is located at the bottom of this advertisement. It’s a tribute to 1990’s iconic “Got Milk!” It is a tribute to the 1990s’ iconic “Got Milk!” commercial.

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention data shows that only 15.5% of people have received the most recent “updated(bivalent), booster dose”.

Some Twitter users questioned the strange commercial by Pfizer.

Elon Musk tweeted his opinion about the commercial, writing: “Once again, parody is indistinguishable from reality. ”

Rogan O’Handley (also known as DC Draino) posted the ad captioning: “I can’t believe this is real Pfizer made an ad with Martha Stewart in promotion of its new booster shot. Big Pharma advertisements must include any side effects that may cause myocarditis.

Project Veritas recently released a video in the which an employee claimed Pfizer was looking into the possibility of mutations in COVID virus through “directed evolution” to create new vaccines.

Pfizer replied to the allegations by saying that Pfizer had not done gain-of function or directed evolution research in the ongoing development of the Pfizer BioNTech COVID-19 vaccine. ”

Pfizer stated that it was vital to periodically assess antiviral activity. He explained that the majority of this work is done by computer simulations or mutations of the main protease (a non-infectious part of the virus).