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Ozzy Osbourne's Parkinson's Treatment Trip Canceled Due to Pandemic, According to Sharon

Joe Akins
Apr 03, 2020
03:30 A.M.
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Sharon Osbourne provided an update on her husband, Ozzy Osbourne's treatment for nerve damage in Switzerland, while appearing on "The Talk" from her home in Los Angeles.


Sharon Osbourne appeared on "The Talk" on Monday, albeit from home, amid the coronavirus pandemic that has led to a lockdown in many parts of the world, with people forced to stay indoors.

The television personality took the opportunity to give an update on her husband, Ozzy Osbourne's health, given that he is diagnosed with Parkinson's and is suffering from nerve damage.

Kelly Osbourne, Ozzy Osbourne, Sharon Osbourne and Jack Osbourne at The Grosvenor House Hotel on September 28, 2015 in London, England. | Photo: Getty Images


Sharon's husband was scheduled to travel to Switzerland to treat the nerve damage, but those plans have been crippled due to the coronavirus pandemic, leading to the postponement of the trip.

Sharon was tearful during her appearance and said that her family was doing okay, though she found the present situation a difficult time to be alive and cried every day. She said:

"We've been fine. I mean, you know compared to a lot of people, we're doing just fine."


The 67-year-old then went on to reveal a piece of frightening news about her daughter, Aimee, who underwent an emergency operation to remove her appendix.

Sharon said that it was a difficult experience to go through, given that this period is a bad time to be in the hospital, but added that her daughter is fine.

Ozzy Osbourne further said that a lot of people had Parkinson's but didn't know they did.


The Osbournes were to fly to Switzerland on April 8 before canceling the trip but are now hanging in there like everyone else. Sharon added that her family was trying to stay away and be quiet amid the pandemic.

The mother of three explained that she found situations such as these frightening, adding that news about the increasing death tolls caused her to cry. She said:

"I cry every day when I watch the death toll go up, and more and more people catch this virus, and I'm just you know, devastated by it. For me, I'm like, you know, heartbroken."


Ozzy Osbourne, meanwhile, is ready to face his health issues with all he's got. In an interview with RADIO.COM in February, the septuagenarian spoke about his Parkinson's diagnosis.

The singer explained that it wasn't a death sentence, adding that he had been living with the condition since 2003, and had been dealing with it quietly. He also said that he had a mild form of Parkinson's disease.


Ozzy Osbourne further said that a lot of people have Parkinson's but don't know they do, because there are no clear cut signs or symptoms of the disease, except if one notices that they are walking a bit funny.

The singer canceled his North American Tour in February and explained that he is only delaying it until he is fully ready to give his fans the sort of show they deserved. That postponement will now go on for longer due to the coronavirus pandemic.


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