Ozzy Osbourne rushed into intensive care

Brunilde Fioravanti
Febbraio 11, 2019

The Black Sabbath singer, 70, was reportedly sent to the critical facility in a private hospital after his bronchitis worsened, amid fears he could develop pneumonia.

His wife Sharon Osbourne and their children Kelly and Jack are said to have spent shifts by his bed keeping him company as he remained there for three days.

"This sparked a lot of panic among those closest to him, but doctors reassured everyone he was in the best possible hands".

Osborne is getting stronger every day and is now over "the worst" of his illness, The Sun reported.

"The worst is over, he smiles again and can not wait to return to the stage", said the source, as quoted by The Sun.

Now, the British press is reporting that the seriousness of Osbourne's illness has led to him being transferred to intensive care.

Following the cancellation of his most recent tour, Osbourne revealed that he had been diagnosed with a "severe upper-respiratory infection" and feared the danger of developing into pneumonia.

"I'm completely devastated for having to postpone the European leg of my tour".

"It just seems that since October everything I touch has turned to s**t".

"First the staph infection in my thumb and now coming down with the flu and bronchitis". I want to apologize to all of my fans who have been so loyal over the years, my band, my crew, and to Judas Priest for letting you all down.

He called off a series of dates - including shows in Nottingham, Manchester and Glasgow with Judas Priest- due to health issues.

Ozzy promised his tour was being rescheduled and would start again in September. Again, I apologise to everyone. "God Bless. Love you all, Ozzy", he continued.

In a post on Twitter, Sharon, 66, wrote: "As some of you may have heard, Ozzy was admitted to hospital following some complications from the flu".

Meanwhile, Osbourne's first album, "Blizzard of Ozz", was recently certified quintuple-platinum after selling five million units.

"The air sacs may fill with fluid or pus (purulent material), causing cough with phlegm or pus, fever, chills, and difficulty breathing".

"For some older adults and people with heart failure or chronic lung problems, pneumonia can quickly become a life-threatening condition", the Mayo Clinic adds.

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