Carlos Santana resumed his tours. The famous rocker returned to the stage in Connecticut on Friday, a month after passing out on stage in Michigan.
The previous week, the 75-year-old guitarist had been captured smiling as he left the Four Seasons in midtown Manhattan, before performing in Connecticut and at the Jones Beach Amphitheater in Long Island, New York.
The previous month, Santana was forced to delay six dates of his 2022 “Miraculous Supernatural” tour with Earth, Wind & Fire “out of an abundance of caution for [his] health,” according to a statement from the musician’s rep to Page Six.
Universal Tone Management President Michael Vrionis also released a statement at the time. “I regret to inform you that The Santana Band has postponed tonight’s concert at Ruoff Music Center Noblesville, Indiana,” he said.
“And, we are rescheduling the July 9 show at the Riverbend Music Center in Cincinnati, Ohio; July 10 at the American Family Insurance Amphitheater – Summerfest Grounds in Milwaukee, Wisconsin; July 12 at the Walmart Arkansas Music Pavilion in Rogers, Arkansas; July 15 at Dos Equis Pavilion in Dallas, Texas; July 16 at Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion in Woodlands, Texas,” Vrionis added.
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Vrionis also revealed that doctors had advised Mr Santana to rest in order to fully recover. Carlos is said to be in good health and at the time, already eager to return to the stage but was advised to rest.
Santana deeply regrets the postponement of his next concerts; nevertheless, his health is our top priority. He plans to see all his admirers again in the near future.
The legendary musician was carried offstage on a stretcher during his July 5 performance due to heat exhaustion and dehydration. In 2021, he took a vacation to have heart surgery.
In a previous interview, he revealed that he was not one to dwell on the past, no matter how glorious those times were. He is very present.
“I know I’m not the type of person who will wind up a traveling jukebox like a lot of rock ‘n’ roll artists do,” Santana shared. “They just play their hits and that’s it. It doesn’t appeal to me. I don’t want to just go out and play Black Magic Woman and Oye Como Va all night because it was part of the 70s, and my watch says that it’s 1988. So I want to step into 1988 and not look back.”
The rocker also prides himself on his ability to fit seamlessly into so many distinct musical circles.
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