Justin Bieber Gives Update on Facial Mobility After Ramsay Hunt Diagnosis
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Back in June last year, the 'Justice' hitmaker told fans via social media that he's suffering from 'full paralysis' after he's diagnosed with Ramsay Hunt syndrome.

AceShowbiz - Justin Bieber is on the mend and getting better. The "Justice" hitmaker has made use of his social media platform to share an update to his fans on facial mobility months after suffering from facial paralysis due to Ramsay Hunt Syndrome.

The Canadian singer took to his Instagram Story on Wednesday, March 15 to show his fans that he now can move both sides of his face. The video was captioned "Wait for it," as we see him looking around. The camera then zoomed in right before he flashed a big smile.

In June last year, Justin told the world that he was suffering from "full paralysis" on one side of his face after revealing he had been diagnosed with Ramsay Hunt syndrome. Ramsay Hunt syndrome is a rare neurological disorder characterized by a rash that occurs around the ear, face or mouth and paralysis of the facial nerve. At the time, the "Peaches" crooner said he had been doing facial exercises to regain movement, but it would still take time to recover.

In an Instagram Story posted a few weeks after getting candid about his health issues, Justin offered an update on his condition, saying, "Wanted to share a little bit of how I've been feeling. Each day has gotten better and through all of the discomfort I have found comfort in the one who designed me and knows me."

"I'm reminded he knows all of me. He know the darkest parts of me that I want no one to know about and he constantly welcomes me into his loving arms," Justin further shared. "This perspective has give me peace during this horrific storm that I'm facing [sic]." He then concluded, "I know this storm will pass but in the meantime JESUS IS WITH ME."

Earlier this month, Justin canceled the remaining dates of his "Justice World Tour" due to his diagnosis, which included shows in the U.K., France, Poland, Australia, New Zealand, Denmark and the Czech Republic.

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