Tootsie actress Teri Garr was hospitalized this Monday, but her representative confirmed that Garr was fine. A representative who spoke on behalf of the star sat down with Entertainment Tonight Canada reporters on Monday night and claimed Teri was "doing well".
Teri was disoriented and confused about dehydration, the representative said before adding that the doctors ordered her to stay in the facility until they confirmed that she was fine. You should come home today.
TMZ, the entertainment news program, confirmed on Monday that an ambulance arrived at their home in Fernando Valley, California at 10:30 a.m. on Monday morning. Fans of the actress know that she has had a busy career for years, including her portrayal of Sandy in Tootsie, for which she was awarded an Oscar nod.
She has also appeared in many other films, including Young Frankenstein and Close Encounters of the Third Kind. Friends of Friends, the legendary situation comedy of the 1990s, will recognize her as Phoebe's mother.
Entertainment Tonight claims that doctors first diagnosed her with multiple sclerosis in 1999, which is often abbreviated as "MS". Seven years later, in 2006, the star suffered from a brain aneurysm and fell into a coma for several weeks.
Five years later she gave up acting in 2011. Another star who has multiple sclerosis is actress The Sweetest Thing, Selma Blair. According to a February 2019 report from Women’s Health, Blair suffered from MS symptoms for years before being officially diagnosed by doctors.
Women's Health Claims Selma struggled to get doctors to take her symptoms seriously for years until she was finally diagnosed in 2018. When she spoke to Vanity Fair last year, the star revealed how the disease had an irreversible impact on her life.
According to the Health Line, multiple sclerosis is a common neurological disorder that affects young and old people around the world. It is possible to get the disease between the ages of 20 and 50, which is perhaps the most common time.
The outlet claims that it is not entirely clear what causes it, but the good news for those affected is that modern medicine can at least treat many symptoms.