Andrew Tate makes another ridiculous claim while being held in prison

The controversial influencer Andrew Tate denied having the disease and stated that he will live "at least 5000 more years" in the wake of widespread reports that he had a malignant growth in his lungs.

Following his arrest in late December 2022, Andrew Tate has been held by the Romanian authorities for several months.

He has filed four appeals for release, but none of them have been successful.

Although he was being held, he continued to have access to his phone and the internet, and the influencer was active on social media.

Andrew Tate has denied accusations that he has lung cancer on Twitter and refuted claims made by his management that Tate received medical attention while in Dubai.

Medical records that revealed Andrew Tate had a lesion in the upper right area of one of his lungs gave rise to the rumours.

Tate said that he underwent a checkup in Dubai, but he completely denies having cancer, saying that his medical professionals “do not understand how I survive without treatment.”

He continued in the series of tweets by saying that he believes he will live for “at least 5000 more years” and that he won’t be leaving anytime soon.

According to Romanian authorities, Tate and his brother Tristan have been held in custody since December 2022 on suspicion of engaging in human trafficking, rape, and forming an organised crime group while living there.

The brothers have refuted every accusation.

According to wiretaps of Andrew Tate’s phone calls that Romanian prosecutors brought to a court, he was instructing friends to enlist the support of two right-wing MPs while in police custody.

The online personality told two colleagues to inform the Romanian politicians, George Simion and Diana Iovanovici-Sosoaca, that he was being framed and backing him would be “very good for their careers,” according to one of the exchanges.

Both politicians denied being contacted by Tate or his colleagues.

READ MORE : Andrew Tate loses latest appeal as his detention continues