A massage facility is refusing service to anyone who has been vaccinated against COVID-19.
A sign on the door at Jimboomba Massage and Wellness Clinic south-east of Brisbane announced the news to customers, saying customers who had been jabbed with experimental vaccines would not be served.
The move, the Cusack Lane business said, was to protect the safety of its clients.
"This decision has been made in consultation with our insurance company," the sign said.
"We are therapists, are not covered by any side effects that may occur well [sic] as health professionals."
The sign said that the unknown health effects of the vaccines were not covered by the shop's liability insurance.
"We also need to take into consideration reported side effects such as viral shedding, seizures, interruption to the menstrual cycles and death," it said.
"We are deeply sorry for any inconvenience to you, however the safety and wellbeing of our staff and existing clients is our paramount concern.
"We will re-evaluate our policy when clinical trials of the experimental injections are completed.
It comes as Palm Beach business The Khemia HI Vibe Frequency Salon took the same approach, refusing service for vaccinated customers on the Gold Coast.
Representatives from the Jimboomba shop refused to comment when contacted by the Jimboomba Times.
The Therapeutic Goods Administration said it vigorously assessed vaccines for safety, quality and efficacy before they were used in Australia.
Meantime, Reset Australia has found that the number of Australians following public anti-vaxx Facebook groups grew nearly 300 per cent during the pandemic.
Reset Australia's report identified 13 public Facebook groups with users based in Australia and tracked their growth between January 2020 to March 2021.
The 13 included anti-lockdown style groups, like End the Lockdown in Australia, Digital Warfare, and Australia Freedom Alliance, and larger, established anti-vaxx groups, like Australians for Safe Technology.
During the research, subscription to these groups grew by 280 per cent, and as of March 2021, these groups had a combined total of more than 115,000 members, generating more than 2.66 million interactions.
Reset Australia is a group set up to oppose organisations which it sees as a threat to democracy.
It noted that the surge in online followers coincided with Australia's growing vaccine hesitancy.