Justin Bieber rocks silver sunglasses as he steps out several weeks after revealing battle with facial paralysis

Justin Bieber was spotted out several weeks after revealing his battle with facial paralysis.

The pop star, 28, was spotted wearing silver shades as he stepped out of a van and a building in Stanton, California on Wednesday.

Justin kept it casual for his day out, sporting a white T-shirt, grey shorts, and sandals.

Stepping out: Justin Bieber was spotted out in Stanton, California on Wednesday, several weeks after revealing his battle with facial paralysis 

He was pictured following a man out of the building who carried two pillows.

That same man, who appeared to be a member of his team, stood by his car door as Justin stepped out.

Earlier this month Justin revealed that he had suffered temporary facial paralysis from Ramsay Hunt syndrome just days after being forced to cancel dates on his Justice World Tour.

In the nearly three-minute long video, Justin discussed his recent diagnosis, which is a complication of shingles that can lead to facial paralysis.

Making their exit: He was pictured following a man out of the building who carried two pillows

Making their exit: He was pictured following a man out of the building who carried two pillows

According to the Mayo Clinic, the hearing loss and facial paralysis associated with Ramsay Hunt syndrome is temporary, however, can become permanent.

Justin’s right eye was unable to blink and the right side of his face did not move as he began the video saying: ‘Hey everyone Justin here, I wanted to update you guys on what’s been going on.

‘Obviously as you can probably see with my face. I have this syndrome called Ramsay Hunt syndrome and it is from this virus that attacks the nerves in my ear and my facial nerves and has caused my face to have paralysis.’

Heartbreaking news: Earlier this month Justin revealed that he had suffered temporary facial paralysis from Ramsay Hunt syndrome just days after being forced to cancel dates on his Justice World Tour

Heartbreaking news: Earlier this month Justin revealed that he had suffered temporary facial paralysis from Ramsay Hunt syndrome just days after being forced to cancel dates on his Justice World Tour

Justin later updated posted a sad update on his Instagram Story as he wrote: ‘Been getting progressively harder to eat which has been extremely frustrating, please pray for me [tearing up emoji]’

Days before that on Tuesday, June 7 the artist had announced that he was postponing the ‘next few shows’ of his seven-leg, 130-date Justice World Tour due ‘non-Covid related illness.’

‘Can’t believe I’m saying this. I’ve done everything to get better but my sickness is getting worse,’ the pop star – who boasts 539.2M social media followers – wrote.

Health battle: In the nearly three-minute long video, Justin discussed his recent diagnosis, which is a complication of shingles that can lead to facial paralysis

Health battle: In the nearly three-minute long video, Justin discussed his recent diagnosis, which is a complication of shingles that can lead to facial paralysis

‘My heart breaks that I will have to postpone these next few shows (doctors orders). To all my people I love you so much and I’m gonna rest and get better.’

In the clip posted earlier this month, Justin showed the devastating effects to his diagnosis as he showed how his eye wasn’t blinking, can’t smile, and nostril will not move all on the right side of his face.

He explained: ‘So there is full paralysis on this side my face. So for those who are frustrated by my cancellations of the next shows, I’m just physically obviously not capable of doing them. This is pretty serious as you can see.

‘I wish this wasn’t the case but obviously my body is telling me that I’ve got to slow down and I hope you guys understand. I will be using this time to rest and relax and get back to 100 percent so that I can do what I was born to do.’

According to FacialPalsy.org.uk if antiviral treatment is given within 72 hours of developing symptoms approximately 70 percent of people will experience a virtually full recovery and if damage to the nerve is mild then recovery should take place within a few weeks.

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