Updates on Michael Schumacher After Injuries Sustained in Skiing Accident
Seven-time Formula One world champion Michael Schumacher sustained a head injury on Sunday, Dec. 29, in a skiing accident at the Meribel Alpina resort in the French Alps. Schumacher suffered a brain haemorrhage in the fall and is currently in a coma.
Updates from Friday, March 21
Widespread reports claim Schumacher has lost a quarter of his body weight since falling into a coma nearly 12 weeks ago.
Grand Prix 247 provides the update:
We reported early last week that the 45-year-old, who weighed about 75kg when he crashed on the Meribel slopes, has apparently lost twenty kilograms in hospital.
La Gazzetta dello Sport and the Bild-Zeitung are now also reporting that Schumacher now weighs just 55 kilos, which means he has lost more than a quarter of his former bodyweight.
“While a weight loss in coma patients is normal, 20 kilos is a lot for people with normal body weights,” said Prof Dr Curt Diehm, of the Karlsbad teaching hospital in Germany.
"One must assume that his muscles have degraded greatly due to the immobility,” he surmised.
Updates from Wednesday, March 12
Schumacher's agent, Sabine Kehm, delivered a cautiously optimistic message on Wednesday, revealing there are reasons to be encouraged in the ongoing process of bringing the 45-year-old out of a coma.
Kehm released a statement, per ITV.com, saying:
We are and remain confident that Michael will pull through and will wake up. There sometimes are small, encouraging signs, but we also know that this is the time to be very patient.
Michael has suffered severe injuries. It is very hard to comprehend for all of us that Michael, who had overcome a lot of precarious situations in the past, has been hurt so terribly in such a banal situation.
It was clear from the start that this will be a long and hard fight for Michael. We are taking this fight on together with the team of doctors, whom we fully trust. The length of the process is not the important part for us.
Updates from Friday, March 7
Schumacher's management team released an official statement on Friday, confirming there has been little change to his condition.
The statement appeared to be partially aimed at cooling the many rumours that continuously emerge over the 45-year-old's condition. Formula1.com provided the statement:
Michael is still in the wake up phase. The situation has not changed. Any medical information published which is not confirmed by the team of doctors treating Michael or his management has to be considered as not valid.
Updates from Monday, Mar. 3
Schumacher remains in the hearts and minds of everybody involved in the sport of F1, and has now had the first corner of the Bahrain Grand Prix circuit named after him.
Circuit chairman Zayed Al Zayani was quoted saying by The Mirror's Ben Burrows:
With the support of his family, it is a great privilege to be able to honour arguably the greatest racing driver in the history of F1 and someone who the people of Bahrain hold close to their hearts.
From his first appearance at the BIC in 2004, he immediately became an inspiration for all those who love motorsport in the Kingdom and it is therefore natural for us to recognise him in this way.
However, a warning over Schumacher's recovery has been sounded by Oxford University professor of neurosurgery, Dr. Tipu Aziz, who told Maria Cheng of the Independent:
It does not bode well. The fact that he hasn't woken up implies that the injury has been extremely severe and that a full recovery is improbable.
Updates from Monday, Feb. 24
Schumacher's manager, Sabine Kehm, has denied reports that doctors have stopped the process of bringing him out of a coma.
Kehm told DPA, per PlanetF1: "This phase can take a long time, which much to our regret can lead to many misinterpretations."
Reports had claimed progress in Schumacher's recovery had halted over the weekend, with German news magazine Focus claiming doctors had stalled the process of bringing him out of a coma.
Grand Prix 247 provides the details:
Doctors have stopped trying to wake Michael Schumacher from his long coma, according to the German news magazine Focus.
In the latest edition of the Focus newsmagazine, it is claimed that Schumacher’s progress has now stalled as doctors pause the awakening process.
The report did not say what its sources were.
Updates from Saturday, Feb. 22
Felipe Massa, the former teammate of Schumacher, gave a positive update on his friend after a recent visit to his hospital bed.
Massa, quoted by the Mirror's Don Mackay, said:
He was sleeping, and I was very positive because he was normal.
He looks normal, and he also gave some reactions with the mouth and everything. So it’s positive to look at him.
I have no experience to say anything. I’m not a doctor. But when I saw him, for me, it looked very positive.
Updates from Wednesday, Feb. 19
Schumacher's family released a statement on the driver's official website on Wednesday, reporting little update on his condition.
Grand Prix Diary provides a summary:
A new statement from the Schumacher family. Sadly as we know, nothing much to add from the one of last month. pic.twitter.com/ED4fxqAMQq— Grand Prix Diary (@GrandPrixDiary) February 19, 2014
Updates from Monday, Feb. 17
Rob Harris of the Associated Press has the latest update on the investigation of Michael Schumacher's accident and his current status:
French prosecutor rules out any criminal wrongdoing in Michael Schumacher's skiing accident - @AP. Medics still trying to wake him from coma— Rob Harris (@RobHarris) February 17, 2014
Updates from Sunday, Feb. 16
Alexandra Williams of The Telegraph has the latest on Michael Schumacher's crash and what may have caused the severity of his injuries:
Experts from ENSA, the world-renowned ski and climbing academy in the French ski resort of Chamonix, have conducted tests to determine whether the presence of a solid object between a helmet colliding with a rock would weaken the structure.
The helmet smashed – but the camera he had attached to it, in order to record him and his son skiing, was undamaged. The footage, audio and visual, has provided police with crucial information about the crash.
"The helmet completely broke. It was in at least two parts. ENSA analysed the piece of thehelmet to check the material, and all was OK," said a source close to the investigation.
"But why did it explode on impact? Here the camera comes into question. The laboratory has been testing to see if the camera weakened the structure."
Patrick Quincy, the prosecutor in charge of the investigation into the accident, will make an announcement on Monday. He is expected to clear the ski resort of any involvement and conclude that the manufacturers of Schumacher's ski equipment were not liable.
Updates from Thursday, Feb. 13
Schumacher's management provided a full statement to the media on his condition, according to Formula 1's official website:
"Michael’s family would like to again express their sincere thanks for the continuous sympathy coming from all over the world,” said a statement released on Thursday. “The good wishes they receive help the family and, we are convinced they also help Michael, who still is in a waking up process."
“As often in such situation no day is like the next,” continued Thursday’s statement. “The family is thankful for one’s understanding that they would not wish to disclose medical details in order to protect Michael’s privacy. As assured from the beginning we will continue to communicate any decisive new information on Michael’s health state. We are aware that the wake up phase can take a long time.
“The family continues to strongly believe in Michael’s recovery and place all their trust in the doctors’, nurses’ and nursing auxiliaries’ team. The important thing is not the speed of the recovery but that Michael’s heal process progresses in a continuous and controlled way."
Updates from Thursday, Jan. 30
BBC's Jennie Gow provides a statement from Michael Schumacher's agent discussing the former champion's current health condition:
#F1 Schumacher management confirm his sedation is being reduced "Michael’s sedation is being reduced in order...— Jennie Gow (@JennieGow) January 30, 2014
to allow the start of the waking up process which may take long time. For the protection of the family, #f1 (cont)— Jennie Gow (@JennieGow) January 30, 2014
it was originally agreed by the interested parties to communicate this information only once this process was consolidated." (3/3) #F1— Jennie Gow (@JennieGow) January 30, 2014
Schumacher's management go on to say "Please note that no further updates will be given." #F1— Jennie Gow (@JennieGow) January 30, 2014
Alexandra Williams of The Telegraph also had more on Schumacher's condition:
Formula One legend Michael Schumacher is “responding to instructions” as medics gradually bring him out of his coma, according to reports.
It has also been alleged that the seven-time world champion has blinked during brain tests.
Citing “very reliable sources”, L’Equipe newspaper said Schumacher has undergone a number of neurological tests since Monday and he has responded “positively”.
Updates from Wednesday, Jan. 29
Schumacher is gradually being woken from his coma, according to Wednesday reports in L'Equipe.
Henry Samuel of the Telegraph reports on news coming out of France:
Michael Schumacher, the Formula 1 legend, is gradually being "woken up" from a medically induced coma by doctors a month after his near fatal skiing accident in the French Alps, according to L'Equipe, the French sports daily.
L'Equipe reported that Mr Schumacher had "reacted positively" to the process begun this week at the CHU hospital in the south west city of Grenoble, where he's been since the December 29 fall.
Schumacher's manager quickly reacted to the news by attempting to control expectation.
Paul Kelso of Sky News has the latest:
"Any statement regarding Michael's health not coming from his doctors or his management is speculation. We will not comment on speculation"— Paul Kelso (@pkelso) January 29, 2014
Updates from Tuesday, Jan. 28
Schumacher's muscles are being kept moving by doctors in order to ensure they don't start wasting away while he remains in a coma.
Allan Hall and Sara Malm of the Mail Online deliver the latest, based on a report in the Sun:
Michael Schumacher is being given muscle training in order to stop his muscles from withering away as he enters his fifth week in a medically induced coma.
The Formula One legend is receiving muscle therapy so that his body will not seize up as he stays sedated in intensive care in Grenoble following his ski accident four weeks ago.
"Patients in comas need limbs and joints moved daily to ensure muscles do not atrophy," emergency medicine expert Professor Heinzpeter Moecke told The Sun.
Little has changed in the condition of Schumacher, but support continues to be shown for the 45-year-old as the new F1 season looms on the horizon.
Mercedes unveiled its new car on Tuesday, and the team had a special message for the much-loved driver:
Updates from Wednesday, Jan. 22
Fears are growing for the health of Schumacher, with Don Mackay of the Daily Mirror reporting he may never recover from the effects of spending weeks in a coma.
Mackay picks up on a report from Austrian website, format.at, which claims the situation is becoming increasingly concerning:
Former F1 world champion Michael, 45, has been in an induced coma for four weeks and it is reported he is now in danger of being left in a permanent vegetative state.
Jean-Marc Orgogozo, professor of neurology at the University of Bordeaux, said: “Every day, every week in a coma the chances decline that the situation is improving.”
The format.at news website said: “More than three weeks after the tragic skiing accident of the seven-time Formula 1 world champion Michael Schumacher, fears grow that he will never make a full recovery.”
Updates from Friday, Jan. 17
Schumacher's agent has responded to previous reports on the driver's condition, according to Sky Sports:
Breaking the silence which has surrounded Schumacher's treatment since January 7th when doctors tending to the German reported that he was considered "stable" but again stressed that he remained "critical", his long-time manager Sabine Kehm has clarified that Schumacher's condition remains unchanged in a medically-induced coma.
In response to yet more newspaper speculation about Schumacher's health and the possible after-effects of his skiing accident at the end of December, Kehm has also once again urged supporters not to heed any unofficial updates.
However, in a ray of comfort to Schumacher's fans, his condition has not been listed as 'critical' in the latest update.
'Unfortunately I have to repeat that any information regarding Michael's health not coming from the doctors treating him or from his management must be treated as pure speculation,' said Kehm.
'I also repeat that Michael's family is very happy and confident with the work of the team of doctors treating Michael, and they trust them completely. Michael's condition is still considered as stable.'
Updates from Thursday, Jan. 16
Schumacher's condition remains unchanged as of Thursday morning, but reports in Germany are beginning to fear the worst for the 45-year-old.
Allan Hall of the Daily Mail provides details of the coverage in the German media:
Fears are growing in Germany that stricken F1 legend Michael Schumacher may be in a coma for the rest of his life.
German weekly news magazine Focus reported that 'Schumacher could be in a coma forever' after speaking with experts on his condition.
Bild newspaper also reported that his condition is so grave that there are currently no plans to wake him.
Hall later points out that, while Schumacher remains in a coma, it is difficult to speculate over his future.
His family remain in support of the legendary driver, and Schumacher's favourite football club FC Cologne are planning a gesture for their weekend friendly against Schalke:
Lukas Werthenbach of the Mirror provides the details:
Michael Schumacher's favourite football club, FC Cologne, will show their support for the seven-time F1 world champion this weekend with the unveiling of a huge banner.
Ahead of a friendly against FC Schalke 04 this Saturday, the German club - of which Schumacher is a member - has announced it will present a huge banner to show its support for the motor racing legend and his family.
Updates from Monday, Jan. 13
There has been no change to Schumacher's condition over the weekend, according to a report from German daily Bild.
Planet F1 provides the update:
According to Bild, Schumacher's health has not changed since [the last] update and the 45-year-old remains in a "stable but overall critical" condition. The newspaper added that "currently more tests are being performed" as "the doctors want to see which areas of the brain are damaged and which are functional." As to when an official update may be forthcoming, it could take "weeks" or even "months."
Dan Mackay of Mirror continued with more details on Schumacher's status:
The medical team treating him in Grenoble, France, that there are still great fears of "unexpected complications," such as a brain brain hemorrhage and infection, according to reports.
A small part of his skull has been removed in a bid to relieve pressure on his brain, according to a Zurich paper at the weekend.
Updates from Wednesday, Jan. 8
French prosecutors delivered an update on their investigation into the circumstances surrounding Schumacher's accident on Wednesday.
Police are looking at several factors, including signage around the slopes, Schumacher's speed and his equipment. Claire Phipps of the Guardian reported the opening statement:
French investigator: inquiry into #Schumacher accident still has to determine speed at which he was skiing— Claire Phipps (@Claire_Phipps) January 8, 2014
Formula One broadcaster James Allen detailed the run of events that led to the crash:
Schumacher was descending to the point of an intersection between a red and blue piste. He followed red and the off piste. ski hit a rock— James Allen (@Jamesallenonf1) January 8, 2014
One of his skis hit a rock and he fell and hit his head on the rock. The rock was 8 metres from the piste. After he fell he was 9m away— James Allen (@Jamesallenonf1) January 8, 2014
ITV correspondent Emma Murphy notes the prosecutors' findings that Schumacher was attempting to slow down when he crashed, and that the skis remain under investigation:
#Schumacher still difficult to know what speed he was going. He was trying to reduce speed to go down the off piste slope he was on.— emma murphy (@emmamurphyitv) January 8, 2014
#Schumacher 's skis seized by investigators and are being professionally analysed. It will take a few days to check if they worked correctly— emma murphy (@emmamurphyitv) January 8, 2014
Telegraph reporter Daniel Johnson reports that the signposting was not to blame:
#Schumacher - prosecutors said that the signage was in accordance with the regulations— Daniel Johnson (@danielt_johnson) January 8, 2014
BeIn Sports correspondent Tancredi Palmeri says rumours that Schumacher was rescuing a child have also been calmed:
Grenoble's attorney states that from Schumacher's helmet camera there is no evidence that he was going to help a child— Tancredi Palmeri (@tancredipalmeri) January 8, 2014
The investigation will continue as prosecutors attempt to re-create the situation, although Pete Gill of Sky Sports notes that a bystander's video of the incident is unlikely to form a key part of the Police's findings:
Police ‘dubious’ about reported bystander footage of Schumacher accident, but have examined footage from Schumacher helmet cam— Pete Gill (@skysportspete) January 8, 2014
Updates from Tuesday, Jan. 7
The wife of Schumacher has asked the media to leave the hospital at which he is being treated, in order to allow doctors to focus on his recovery.
Corinna Schumacher was quoted saying by Sky News' Paul Kelso:
Corinna Schumacher has asked media to leave the hospital in Grenoble: "It is important to me that you leave the doctors and hospital." 1/2— Paul Kelso (@pkelso) January 7, 2014
2/2 "I ask you to trust their statements and leave the clinic. Please leave our family in peace."— Paul Kelso (@pkelso) January 7, 2014
The latest development comes after Schumacher's manager, Sabine Kehm, offered a cautious update on his condition, per Sky Sports: "I can confirm Michael's condition can be considered stable. I can't confirm to have stated his life is out of danger," Kehm said.
Updates from Monday, Jan. 6
An official update arrived on Monday afternoon regarding Schumacher's condition, although there was little change to his overnight status. Sky News provided the news:
AFP: Grenoble Hospital says Michael #Schumacher's condition remains stable but critical after suffering head injury in skiing accident— Sky News Newsdesk (@SkyNewsBreak) January 6, 2014
Police expect to learn more of the cause of Schumacher's accident this week, thanks to two potential videos of the incident.
German magazine Der Spiegel, as reported by Chris Richards of the Daily Mirror, claims a 35-year-old man caught the crash on his mobile phone, which is expected to be handed to French authorities:
He is understood to have been filming his girlfriend on the slopes when he inadvertently captured the Formula One legend's crash in the background.
According to German magazine Der Spiegel, a blurred figure, thought to be Schumacher, was apparently seen travelling off-piste at a "leisurely pace" of up to 20kph (12mph) before he fell.
Schumacher's head struck a rock in the French Alps and he was left in a critical condition in hospital.
Dominic Herbert, also of the Mirror, confirms Police are now in possession of Schumacher's helmet, which had a recording device on it:
A helmet camera which may explain the horrific skiing accident that left Michael Schumacher fighting for life has been handed to police.
It could provide crucial evidence as to whether speed or other factors played a part in the Formula 1 legend’s off-piste crash.
Schumacher's family gave cops the device from the Grenoble hospital where Schumacher remains in intensive care.
An official update on the investigation into the causes of the crash will be given on Wednesday, reports William Esler of Sky Sports:
French prosecutors investigating Michael Schumacher's skiing accident will hold a press conference in the Alpine town of Albertville on Wednesday at 10am (GMT).
Investigators are focusing on the ex-F1 driver's speed when he fell and slammed his head on a rock on a small off-piste section of the Meribel ski resort, prompting his evacuation by helicopter to the Alpine city of Grenoble.
Prosecutors are also looking at whether the limits of the ski runs next to the accident site were correctly marked and whether the rock in question was lying close enough to the piste to require some kind of protection or signage.
Updates from Friday, Jan. 3
No change has been reported in Schumacher's condition, a situation that could remain for several weeks. However, details of the accident have begun to emerge from German daily Bild.
The paper claims Schumacher was attempting to come to the aid of a friend's daughter at the time of the accident. Russell Myers of the Daily Mirror outlines Bild's report:
Suddenly the daughter of a friend crashed. Schumi helps the girl, leaving the groomed area and moves about 20 metres in the deep snow between the slopes Biche and Mauduit.
Both sides of the groomed slopes are marked with flags. Has Schumacher not seen the instructions? Unclear.
What is certain is that between 10.50am and 11am – around a quarter of an hour earlier than previously thought – misfortune struck. Schumi, also wearing upper body protectors in addition to his helmet, hits a rock covered by the snow.
Fans of the legendary driver are planning a tribute on Friday to mark his birthday. Sky Sports has the details:
Ferrari fans will hold a silent 45th birthday tribute to Michael Schumacher outside the University Hospital of Grenoble on Friday.
The Ferrari Formula One team's Facebook page said the Scuderia Ferrari Clubs wanted to show their support and were organising "a silent and respectful event all in red" at the hospital where the German has been since suffering serious head injuries in a fall during a family vacation in the Alpine resort of Meribel.
BBC has the latest:
Investigators in France are examining a camera which had been fixed to the ski helmet of injured Formula 1 driver Michael Schumacher, media reports say.
Authorities were hoping the device may reveal clues about the circumstances of his skiing accident in the French Alps, a source told the AFP news agency.
Police also interviewed Schumacher's teenage son, who witnessed the crash.
Updates from Thursday, Jan. 2:
Schumacher continues to be monitored closely at Grenoble hospital, but little has changed in his condition over the past 24 hours, as reported by ESPN F1:
There will be no press conference or statement from Grenoble hospital or Schumacher's management today about his condition #F1— ESPN F1 (@ESPNF1) January 2, 2014
The legendary driver's family did release a statement via his official website, thanking fans for their ongoing support:
Following Michael's sking accident, we would like to thank the people from all around the world who have expressed their sympathy and sent their best wishes for his recovery. They are giving us great support.
We all know he is a fighter and will not give up.
Michael Schumacher could remain in his coma for weeks, or even months.
That is the expert view of Professor Uwe Kehler, the highly respected head of neurosurgery at the Asklepios hospital in Hamburg.
As is much of the world at present, he is watching with keen interest the progress in Grenoble of injured seven time world champion Schumacher, who is in a critical condition after a skiing crash last Sunday.
"Generally, it takes two to three weeks until a patient with such a severe trauma can be woken up," he said.
"But it can take days or even weeks until the patient opens his eyes. Unfortunately, it is also possible that the person does not wake up properly."
Updates from Wednesday, Jan. 1:
Schumacher's condition changed little in the 24 hours between 10a.m. GMT, Dec. 31 and the following morning, so the medical team did not speak.
There has been no change to Michael Schumacher's condition overnight and therefore no press conference from his medical team— ESPN F1 (@ESPNF1) January 1, 2014
However his manager Sabine Kehm, while stressing that Schumacher's condition remains critical, also added that the 44-year-old was stable.
Schumacher's manager reports there has been no change in his condition and he remains stable— Sky Sports F1 (@SkySportsF1) January 1, 2014
Updates from Tuesday, Dec. 31:
An official update was given on Schumacher's status during a press conference from Moutiers hospital where he is being treated.
The headline news from France was that there had been a "slight improvement" in his condition, and a second operation on his brain to ease the pressure and remove a clot, with what was described as a relatively good result.
The situation is "better controlled than yesterday", doctors added, and he improved gradually overnight.
Doctors treating Michael Schumacher: A slight improvement detected.— Sky Sports F1 (@SkySportsF1) December 31, 2013
The operation took around two hours, and was performed early on Monday evening after consultation with the family.
"We can't say he's out of danger," doctors stressed, "but we gained a bit more time, and the hours ahead are still crucial to the outcome."
There are other lesions on the brain, and they need to be checked every hour.
Schumacher's immediate family remains with him, and are aware that the situation is grave, and that there is no indication of what his situation will be when he wakes up.
All quotes were taken directly from the press conference as it was broadcast.
Updates from Monday, Dec. 30:
An official update was given of Schumacher's status at 10 a.m. Monday morning, but doctors could only confirm that the racing legend remains in a serious condition:
Michael Schumacher's condition is "extremely serious" - but doctors will not speculate on his prospects of survival and recovery.— Eurosport.com EN (@EurosportCom_EN) December 30, 2013
#Schumacher condition could change "hour-by-hour", would not have survived without helmet doctors say— Paul Kelso (@pkelso) December 30, 2013
Reuters' Formula One correspondent Alan Baldwin tweeted Sebastian Vettel's sentiments for the Schumacher family during these times:
Seb Vettel (not on Twitter) has expressed shock at Schumi's injury. "I now wish his family a lot of strength," he told German reporters.— Alan Baldwin (@alanbaldwinf1) December 30, 2013
Reuters (h/t Guardian) also released a translated video, in which the doctors currently caring for Schumacher explain the 44-year-old's condition.
Neurosurgeon Stephan Chabardes states that Schumacher "deteriorated rapidly" following the accident and that no prediction can be made regarding his future.
Sky News confirmed news of Schumacher's accident via Twitter:
AFP: French hospital says Michael #Schumacher is in a critical condition following a ski accident— Sky News Newsdesk (@SkyNewsBreak) December 29, 2013
The 44-year-old is said to have sustained a "life-threatening" injury, and his condition is getting worse. An airlift took him to a hospital in Grenoble, where he was given several medical tests, according to Anne Penketh of The Guardian.
Sky News later updated Schumacher's condition:
Update: Michael Schumacher's management says he has a head trauma and is in a coma, and required immediate neurological treatment— Sky News Newsdesk (@SkyNewsBreak) December 29, 2013
Sabine Kehm, Schumacher's spokeswoman, sent out a statement following the situation and spoke about his condition, via Penketh's report:
Michael fell on his head when he was on a private skiing trip in the French Alps. He was taken to hospital and is receiving professional medical attention. We ask for understanding that we cannot give out continuous information about his health.
Jennie Gow of BBC Radio also reported the news once it broke:
Direct from MSC management: Schumacher "remains in a very critical state." #F1— Jennie Gow (@JennieGow) December 29, 2013
Tom Coast, a freelance reporter and writer for SardineTrawler.com, reported that the former Formula One driver was already in a coma when he arrived to the Grenoble hospital:
Schumacher apparently arrived at the hospital in a coma with a head trauma and received a neurosurgical intervention, according to hospital— Tom Coast (@sardinetrawler) December 29, 2013
Gary Hartstein, a former Formula One trackside doctor added (via The Guardian): "The brain's plasticity makes prognosis impossible to pronounce definitively for quite some time. Weeks to months."
A skier who was also on the slopes with Schumacher told resort director Olivier Simonin about the accident just minutes after it happened. According to Penketh, Simonin said, "The skier alerted mountain rescue just a few hundred meters below where he fell."
Schumacher was wearing a helmet at the time of the crash, which doctors have indicated may have saved his life. The German, who remained unconscious after the accident, was skiing with his 14-year-old son at the time.
Schumacher is one of the most successful Formula One drivers in history. Before retiring from the sport in 2013 he set several records on the way to becoming one of the sport's all-time greats, including records for most championships, race victories, fastest laps and pole positions.
Schumacher's health continues to change, and when his status is updated, it will be added to this story as soon as it becomes available.
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