The artist, 42-year-old Todd Williams, known as Louie Knuxx, received his second dose of the Pfizer vaccine on July 15, according to his Twitter page.
He reported pain in his arms the next morning, but no other adverse effects. He also said he was “ready to party”.
On the morning of Friday, August 13th as usual, the artist hit the treadmill at the gym at his home, but suffered a heart attack while running, meaning that blood flow was blocked (blood clots) to parts of the body. heart. He was pronounced dead shortly thereafter at his home in Melbourne.
Actions towards anti-lockdown protesters in Australia have been underway since at least May. He referred to thousands of protesters in Melbourne as “crying babies”.
In one of her latest Twitter posts, a woman claimed that heart disease kills thousands of people a year, but the government doesn’t force anyone to exercise. Mr Knuxx replied with more mockery.
His longtime friend, writer and artist Dominic Hoey, said Williams’ death was made all the more tragic by the fact that he had recently fallen in love and was financially secure for the first time in his life.
Williams began his musical journey with the New Plymouth hip-hop group Dirtbag District before moving to Breakin Wreckwordz, then joining the Young, Gifted and Broke artist collective.
In addition to finding success in the music community, he was also instrumental in supporting struggling young people in New Zealand and Australia.
- Lula, The Former President Of Brazil, Has Lost The Support Of The Public
- 7 Steps For Manifestation by Optimising What We Already Have
- The Chinese Communist Party Constructs CAGES Around Homes In The Strictest Covid Lockdown In The World
- Elon Musk Buys Twitter For $44 billion
- ‘Easter Bunny’ Whisks Biden Away As He Starts Discussing Afghanistan
He began working with young people after some encouragement from Hoey and, although reluctant at first, Hoey said he devoted himself to it like a duck to water.
“The way he was with the kids was something else. It wouldn’t matter if one of the kids really enjoyed the crime, or was considered high risk, or if someone was really sensitive and wasn’t talking, it didn’t matter, he would make them feel so safe,” Hoey said.