Pink details coronavirus 'roller coaster' she and 3-year-old son faced: 'Really scary'

Pink details coronavirus 'roller coaster' she and 3-year-old son faced: 'Really scary'

Pink is sharing the details of how coronavirus has affected both her and her son.

During an IGTV interview with Jen Pastiloff Sunday, Pink, 40, said they are doing "better than they were" but that it got "scary." The singer revealed Friday that she and 3-year-old Jameson tested positive for COVID-19 two weeks prior.

"He’s been really, really sick. It’s been really, really scary. It’s been really up and down, and I’ve been on Nebulizers for the first time in 30 years," Pink, who has a pre-existing asthma condition, said. "That’s been really scary for me."

She added that she believes they are through the worst of it, but she can't be sure.

"I'm hoping that we're out of the woods but this thing is a roller coaster. Just when you think you're better, something else happens," she said.

She also warned listeners to be careful as her family is proof that anyone can contract the virus.

"It’s funny, at one point, I heard myself saying, ‘I thought they promised our kids would be OK,'" she said. "But it’s not guaranteed. There is no one that is safe from this.”

She continued, "At the end of the day, we're all pretty fit in this family," before joking that the "worst thing that attacks" them at their home in the country is "pollen or a mountain lion."

She added that it's not only been a physical toll but an emotional one.

"There were many nights when I cried," Pink shared, saying Jameson had "the worst of it." "I’ve never prayed more in my life."

When she revealed her diagnosis last week, she also pledged $1 million dollars to help in the crisis.

She pledged half a million dollars to supporting healthcare professionals on the frontlines, including $500,000 to the Temple University Hospital Emergency Fund in Philadelphia in honor of her mother, Judy Moore, "who worked there for 18 years in the Cardiomyopathy and Heart Transplant Center," Pink wrote.

The other $500,000 will go to the City of Los Angeles Mayor’s Emergency COVID-19 Crisis Fund, she said.