Is it? Bieber Postpones ‘Changes’ Tour?
Singer and lyricist Justin Bieber announced Thursday that he was postponing all of his 2023 shows for transformation due to the outbreak of the Novel Coronavirus. The singer took to Instagram and released a statement about it. The statement further stated that Justin, along with his band, dancers, and crew, worked hard to produce an excellent show. He has always put the health and fitness of his fans first. Bieber asked all of his fans to keep their tickets as the tour dates would be rescheduled soon.
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The health and safety of my fans, team, cast and crew is the most important thing for me. The world is a scary place but we will all figure this out together. We held on to these dates as long as we could and I cannot wait to see all of you in person as soon as I can. Be safe and I will hopefully see you soon
The stadium walk was due to start at CenturyLink Field in Seattle on May 14, and Bieber’s first album in nearly five years, released on February 14. His first tour will follow around three. This is the latest victim of an uncertain live music industry that has been paralyzed by the growing proliferation epidemic. New dates have yet to be revealed.
Justin shares in concerns towards their fans who affected by COVID-19!!!
In light of the current public health crisis, and with a deep concern for all concerned, Justin Bieber will postpone the currently scheduled dates for 2023 for The Change Tour. He asks fans to keep their tickets, which will be honoured as soon as the dates are rescheduled. Notice of rescheduled dates will be sent soon.
The ambitious tour was announced on Christmas Eve and some relocation was observed as the spread of the coronavirus worsened. On March 6, eight of those dates were hit in cities where tickets were sold just days before the virus arrived. In the past two weeks, most parts of the country have been ordered to reduce the transition and make room in an attempt to level the curve. According to the World Health Organization, the new coronavirus has infected more than 8 million people worldwide.