Celene Dion Makes First Public Appearance In 4 Years

Legendary singer Céline Dion has made her first public appearance in almost four years.

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Céline who revealed that she was diagnosed with Stiff-Person Syndrome last year was spotted attending an NHL hockey game on Monday.

According to People magazine after enjoying the hockey match between the Vegas Golden Knights and the Montreal Canadiens at the T-Mobile Arena in Las Vegas, Céline visited the locker room and greeted her hometown team.

The singer looked comfortable wearing a quilted puffer vest jacket over a tan sweater.

 Dion was spotted shaking hands with the Montreal Canadiens team members and posed for pictures with her 22-year-old son René-Charles, and her 13-year-old twins Eddy and Nelson.

“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!”, the singer shared to her Instagram.

The Canadiens’ vice president of communications shared pictures of herself together with the legendary singer to Instagram.

“We had a beautiful visit at the game in Vegas yesterday. Thanks @celinedion for your generosity. The whole team is so happy to have met you and your family,” she wrote.


According to the Rare disease organisationStiff-Persons Syndrome is a neurological disorder that causes muscle stiffness and painful muscle spasms. If not left untreated SPS can cause difficulty in walking and affects an individual’s ability to perform daily tasks.

“Stiff person syndrome (SPS) is a rare acquired neurological disorder that most often causes progressive muscle stiffness (rigidity) and repeated episodes of painful muscle spasms. Muscular rigidity often fluctuates (i.e., grows worse and then improves) and usually occurs along with the muscle spasms. Spasms may occur randomly or can be triggered by a variety of different events or circumstances including a sudden noise, light physical contact or when exposed to cold. The severity and progression of SPS varies from one person to another. If left untreated, SPS can potentially progress to cause difficulty walking and significantly impact a person’s ability to perform routine, daily tasks”, the rare diseases site reads.


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