Beyoncé's Sister Solange Cancels Two Shows on Upcoming Australian Visit Due to Health Reasons
The Sidney Opera House announced the cancelation of two Solange Knowles concert dates.
Australian fans of the R&B diva, Solange Knowles are in for a bitter disappointment.
The Sydney Opera House has announced the cancelation of two of her dates at the prestigious venue due to health issues.
Beyoncé's sister will be one of the performers at the 2020 Governors Ball Music Festival in New York.
SOLANGE'S RESIDENCY AT SYDNEY OPERA HOUSE CUT SHORT
The prestigious venue informed ticket holders that the R&B star's performances set to start on January 27 will be reduced, canceling the shows scheduled for January 27 and 28. The Opera House announced:
“Solange has made the difficult decision, for health reasons, to shorten her time in Sydney this month. Due to the physical demands of the shows and having sought medical advice, the artist has decided to reduce the number of performances at the Opera House."
SOLANGE APOLOGISES TO FANS
SOLANGE WILL BE IN AUSTRALIA IN THE SUMMER
Solange fans will still have an opportunity to see the dynamic performer in action this year since Beyoncé's sister will be one of the performers at the 2020 Governors Ball Music Festival in New York.
The Festival is scheduled for June 5 to 7, hopefully giving Solange plenty of time to recover before joining the array of stars expected at Randall's Island Park which include Missy Elliott, and Danny Brown.
Get well soon, Solange!
TOMORROW ON @GMA: @MathewKnowles, the father of @Beyonce and @solangeknowles, sits down one-on-one with @michaelstrahan and reveals his fight with breast cancer. See the EXCLUSIVE interview only on GMA tomorrow. pic.twitter.com/Gmojh40ARb— Good Morning America (@GMA) October 1, 2019
MATHEW KNOWLES REVEALS SERIOUS HEALTH ISSUE
In October 2019 Mathew Knowles, the father of singing sensations Solange and Beyoncé Knowles and former manager of Destiny's Child, revealed that he is suffering from breast cancer.
The 67-year-old opened up about his health issues on "Good Morning America," in the hopes that his story may alert other men to the early diagnosis of the disease.
Breast cancer is relatively rare in men, comprising less than 1% of all cases, but its mortality rate is much higher due to the fact that most patients ignore the warning signs of the deadly disease.