The family of seven-time world champion Michael Schumacher has announced that the German racer is no longer in a coma and that he has left a hospital in Grenoble where he has been receiving treatment since a ski accident last December. "Michael has left the hospital in Grenoble and will now continue his long rehabilitation. He is no longer in a coma," Schumi's manager Sabine Kehm wrote in a press release, adding that the treatment of the former Ferrari racer will continue away from the public eye. therefore, she also did not disclose where this would take place. Unofficially, however, Schumacher is said to have returned to his home by Lake Geneva, where his wife Corinna has earmarked around eleven million euros for the refurbishment and furnishing of one of the rooms in which Michael will continue his recovery.
Michael Schumacher's wife is said to have already begun preparations for her husband's return. At their home by Lake Geneva, she is set to arrange a special room where the seven-time Formula One world champion will continue his recovery. It is expected to deduct a little less than eleven million euros for the rearrangement. This was also reported by the Daily Mail, where they also wrote, among other things, that Corinna was supposed to take this step after doctors told her that it was very unlikely that Michael would ever wake up from a coma.
Michael Schumacher finally woke up from an artificial coma a month after a severe ski accident in which he suffered head injuries. Doctors have started to reduce the amount of medication that keeps the patient in a coma, and the former world champion started blinking a few moments ago and responding to stimuli that are part of neurological tests, which is definitely a good sign. More details will be known in the coming hours.
German Bild reports that Michael Schumacher will be sent for a head scan today to find out how the recovery is progressing. This means that we will most likely receive a new press release this afternoon, in which doctors will explain the German's condition in more detail. Today, however, is important for recovery, according to Gary Hartstein, a former Formula One doctor. "A few days after the bleeding, the clot starts to break down. This is completely normal, the only problem is that water starts to accumulate in the area of the clot, causing the tissue to swell. Doctors say Michael has more blood clots, so the coming days could were important. The fact that the cut part of the skull was not placed back speaks in his favor. " Professor Uwe Kehler, Mayor of Neurosurgery in Hamburg, who spre
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