Entertainment Movies Sharon Stone Says Her Sister Has 'Finally' Tested Negative for COVID-19 After Hospitalization Sharon Stone shared on Twitter that her sister no longer has the novel coronavirus (COVID-19) By People Staff Published on August 31, 2020 02:40 PM Share Tweet Pin Email Sharon and Kelly Stone. Photo: Rodin Eckenroth / WireImage Sharon Stone is giving her fans a happy update on her sister's health. The actress, 62, shared on Twitter that her sister no longer has the novel coronavirus (COVID-19). "My sister @kellystonesingr & her husband finally tested Covid negative today for the 1st time," she tweeted on Sunday. "Your love, support & rampant discord made changes in policy. You were heard." On Aug. 15, Sharon revealed her sister Kelly Stone and Kelly's husband Bruce Singer were both in the hospital with the contagious respiratory virus. Sharon later shared a video of Kelly, who said that she was "gasping" for air. "I beg you to know that this is real," Kelly said. "I'm gasping for every breath with oxygen. Please do this for the people that you love — stand behind more tests, more masks, demanding everyone wear a mask. You never, ever want to feel like this. I promise you I only have love in my heart, it is breaking for people that can't breathe." In the Casino star's earlier video, she shared that Kelly has lupus, which puts her in a high-risk category. She also expressed frustration at the lack of available testing in Montana, where Kelly and her husband live. Sharon Stone's Sister 'Who Already Had Lupus' Is Hospitalized with COVID-19: 'Fighting for a Breath' Montana has had 7,358 positive cases of COVID-19, with 104 deaths, according to data from the New York Times. "The stress, the strain, the exhaustion that is happening in that hospital is met with the conflict around the courthouse, where people are carrying guns and saying it's their freedom not to have to wear a mask," Sharon continued in her video, referencing Governor Steve Bullock's July order requiring masks to be worn indoors and outdoors where 50 people or more are gathered. The order prompted protests outside the state's Capitol building from people who think it shows too much government control. "This is the situation in Montana, where the governor, Steve Bullock, is not returning my calls. Where the health department, where I continuously call, is hanging up on me," Sharon said. "This is the state of affairs in the middle of our country. Where you, the people in the middle of our country are at great risk of dying from COVID." "They keep saying that the risks are so small and that you might not die and that it'll be fine," Sharon said, adding that her family's experience has been the opposite. "But I'm telling you what's going on with my family. My grandmother died of COVID, and my godmother died of COVID. My sister and her husband are fighting for their lives and my sister is not doing well." Sharon Stone Cries as She Remembers Her 'Adopted Grandmother' Who Died from Coronavirus "There was no one to help them while they were home alone because there are no kind of nurses that can come to the house there because there's no tests for them," the actress said. "When they say there are tests for everyone they are lying. When they say there are tests even for the nurses in the hospitals, they are lying. People are dying and fighting for their lives because there's nothing but lies." Stone then called on fans to take action by voting for Joe Biden and Kamala Harris in the upcoming elections. "The only thing that's going to change this is if you vote. And if you vote for Biden and if you vote for Kamala Harris," she said in the video. "And the reason that's going to happen is because with women in power, we will fight for our families. We will fight for people to live. And we will fight for people to get tested. Because the only countries that are doing well with COVID are the ones that have women in leadership. Please vote. And please, whatever you do, don't vote for a killer." As information about the coronavirus pandemic rapidly changes, PEOPLE is committed to providing the most recent data in our coverage. Some of the information in this story may have changed after publication. For the latest on COVID-19, readers are encouraged to use online resources from CDC, WHO, and local public health departments. PEOPLE has partnered with GoFundMe to raise money for the COVID-19 Relief Fund, a GoFundMe.org fundraiser to support everything from frontline responders to families in need, as well as organizations helping communities. For more information or to donate, click here.