Who is Jerome Adams' wife Lacey?

SURGEON General Commissioner Jerome Adams was the latest US official to receive Pfizer's coronavirus vaccine.

Adams is married to Lacey Ann Ringger, and they tied the knot on May 25, 2002.

Who is Jerome Adams' wife Lacey?

Lacey Adams is an Indiana native, but has since relocated to Fairfax County, Virginia, after her husband took the position of Surgeon General Commissioner of the US in 2017.

Who is Jerome Adams?

Jerome Adams was born on September 22, 1974 in Mechanicsville, Maryland.

Adams received his Bachelor of Science degree in biochemistry and his Bachelor of Arts in Biopsychology from the University of Maryland Baltimore County.

He attended medical school at Indiana University School of Medicine and received a Master of Public Health degree from the University of California, Berkeley in 2000.

Prior to becoming Surgeon General, he served as the Indiana State Health Commissioner, from 2014 to 2017.

He was promoted to Surgeon General on June 29, 2017, by President Donald Trump.

He was confirmed by the US Senate on August 3, 2017, and official took office on September 5, 2017.

He has been combating the coronavirus since the start of the pandemic in the US and on December, 18, 2020, he received the Pfizer Covid vaccine alongside Vice President Mike Pence.

Do they have children?

Adams and his wife Lacey have three children together, including two sons, Caden and Eli, and their daughter Millie.

Did Lacey Adams have cancer?

Lacey has survived skin cancer twice.

She has been outspoken about her illness, and blames her years spent in tanning beds and laying out in the sun as a teenager as the reason.

"I was a pale blond who wanted a golden tan throughout my teens and 20s, and I would lay out in the sun for hours," she wrote in her op-ed for Women's Health Magazine.

"At 14 years old, I started using indoor tanning beds regularly-my friend even had one in her house that we both used at least once a week.

"Now, I know that tanning beds are one of the biggest risks for all skin cancers, including melanoma.

"But back then, it was just something all of my friends did. We all wanted a 'healthy glow,' a phrase that, in hindsight, makes me want to scream," she added.

Lacey was first diagnosed with melanoma in 2009, after noticing a dark mole on her thigh.

The cancer was detected early and she had surgery to remove it.

In 2018, cancer struck her again after she noticed lumps in her groin area.

At the end of March 2018, she had surgery to remove 12 cancerous lymph nodes and their surrounding tissue.

She then started immunotherapy, a new type of cancer treatment that uses parts of a person's body's own immune system to destroy cancer cells.

In May, 2019, Lacey received her last immunotherapy treatment and has since made a full recovery.

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