Parker argued that the White House does not exactly have a track record of telling the truth, suggesting that the situation still remains unclear.
Parker said that "it's important to take into account what they are saying, but we actually have no idea how mild or severe his symptoms are."
She noted that Trump has neither tweeted nor issued a public statement of any kind since announcing that he has contracted COVID-19.
This, Parker argued, raises additional questions about the White House's claims.
"It's worth noting that since he tested positive, other than that tweet, we haven't heard from him, we haven't seen him, he hasn't even called into Fox News or a radio show, and that has raised some questions about how truthful they are even being about the president's condition."
The first lady posted a brief update, saying that she is "looking forward to a speedy recovery."
Shortly after Parker expressed skepticism about the information being released by the Oval Office, news broke that Trump is being transported to the Walter Reed Medical Center.
He will allegedly undergo tests and work from the hospital.
According to Trump's physician, Dr. Sean P. Conley, he has been given "a single 8-gram dose of Regeneron's polyclonal antibody cocktail."
Eight grams of polyclonal antibody cocktail is, apparently, the highest dose given in clinical trials.
Bloomberg News reporter Jennifer Jacobs tweeted that those close to Trump have told her that he would not go to the hospital "unless he absolutely had to."