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Surprise final presenter receives huge standing ovation from audience at Grammys

via CBS
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Celine Dion, who disclosed her diagnosis of Stiff Person Syndrome (SPS) over a year ago, made a surprise appearance at the recent Grammys, signaling a potential comeback.

Dion said, “Thank you all, I love you right back.”

“When I say that I’m happy to be here, I really mean it, from my heart,” she continued.

Dion has been gradually immersing herself back into public life, attending events and making her acting debut in a 2023 film.

“This last couple of years has been such a challenge for me, the journey from discovering my condition to learning how to live with and manage it, but not to let it define me,” explained the singer.

“As the road to resuming my performing career continues, I have realized how much I have missed it, of being able to see my fans. During this absence, I decided I wanted to document this part of my life, to try to raise awareness of this little-known condition, to help others who share this diagnosis,” she added.

She has been transparent about her health struggles and the impact on her ability to perform, while also working to regain her strength.

Dion later wrote, “My boys and I had such a fun time visiting with the Montreal Canadiens after their hockey game with Vegas Golden Knights in Las Vegas Monday night. They played so well, what a game!! Thank you for meeting us after the game, guys! That was memorable for all of us. Have a great season!”

“I’ve been dealing with problems with my health for a long time. And it’s been really difficult for me to face these challenges and talk about everything that I’ve been going through,” she explained.

“While we’re still learning about this rare condition, we now know this is what has been causing all of the spasms I’ve been having. Unfortunately, these spasms affect every aspect of my daily life, sometimes causing difficulties when I walk and not allowing me to use my vocal cords to sing the way I’m used to,” she continued.

“I’m working hard with my sports medicine therapist every day to build back my strength and my ability to perform again. But I have to admit it’s been a struggle. All I know is singing. It’s what I’ve done all my life. And it’s what I love to do the most,” she concluded.

Her condition, SPS, is a rare autoimmune movement disorder affecting the central nervous system.

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