The ongo­ing COVID-19 pan­dem­ic has shown that Covid con­spir­a­cy myths are also a wide­spread phe­nom­e­non in Ger­many. This report exam­ines a mul­ti­tude of char­ac­ter­is­tics of fol­low­ers of Covid con­spir­a­cy myths such as the impact of edu­ca­tion, age, or polit­i­cal atti­tudes. The results of this report reveal that few­er peo­ple in Ger­many cling to Covid con­spir­a­cy myths in 2021 than in the pre­vi­ous year. While in 2020 around 15 per­cent of those sur­veyed believed in Covid con­spir­a­cy sto­ries, this pro­por­tion fell to around 9 per­cent in 2021. Covid con­spir­a­cy myths are still preva­lent among all pop­u­la­tion groups. How­ev­er, the fol­low­ers of such myths dif­fer, among oth­er things, in their val­ues: for exam­ple, they are less will­ing to sub­or­di­nate them­selves to the com­mon good. In addi­tion, they are clear­ly more indi­vid­u­al­is­tic and show less sol­i­dar­i­ty in their polit­i­cal atti­tudes than the rest of the population