• Thu. May 19th, 2022

Covid conspiracy theorist runs support group offering legal advice to NHS staff

Revealed: Covid conspiracy theorist runs support group offering legal advice to NHS staff who refuse to get vaccinated

  • Kerry Bishop, 62, runs a ‘free and confidential support group’ on Facebook
  • She says Covid-19 doesn’t exist and describes herself as a ‘truthful’
  • She claims her son suffered side effects from the vaccine, which he denies










A support group offering legal advice to NHS staff and other workers who refuse to get a Covid shot is run by a conspiracy theorist who claims the virus is a hoax.

Kerry Bishop, 62, operates Helping Hands, a so-called ‘free and confidential self-help group’ which has 7,000 followers on its Facebook page.

Wales gift shop owner says she has been ‘inundated’ with emails from NHS workers who refuse to be vaccinated and risk losing their jobs in April when new rules come into force which require all healthcare personnel to be double-whacked.

Pictured: Kerry Bishop and her partner Steve Habberley who together run the Helping Hands page

Pictured: Kerry Bishop, 62, operates Helping Hands, a so-called 'free and confidential self-help group' which has 7,000 followers on its Facebook page

Pictured: Kerry Bishop, 62, operates Helping Hands, a so-called ‘free and confidential self-help group’ which has 7,000 followers on its Facebook page

Helping Hands provides sample letters that staff can send to employers claiming that forcing them to receive an injection violates their human rights.

It also provides letters for parents to send to schools saying their children are exempt from testing for mental health reasons.

But The Mail on Sunday can reveal that Ms Bishop is an ardent anti-vaxxer who questions the very existence of coronavirus.

In a Facebook post last September, she wrote: “If they can’t prove there is a virus, how can that be a risk? And there’s no proof yet – there’s actually a $1,000,000 reward for the first person to prove it exists.

Facebook posts showing the advice given on the Helping Hands page

Facebook posts showing the advice given on the Helping Hands page

Pictured: Facebook posts showing the advice given on the Helping Hands page

She also alleged that her son Kyle, 34, suffered blood clots and heart problems from his three strokes, but he told the MoS that was untrue.

Last night Ms Bishop said: ‘I’m not a conspiracy theorist, I’m a truther. I help people with the law and remind them of their rights. Helping Hands is purely impartial.

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