Madonna has laid down strict rules on how to manage her iconic legacy and $850 million fortune after her recent near-death experience.
The 64-year-old singer was allegedly found unconscious on June 28 and ‘revived with Narcan drugs’ to combat septic shock before being rushed to the ICU with a bacterial infection.
and according to Sun Madonna has laid down the law with music executives about what to do with her music after she passes away.
The creator of Papa Don’t Preach is believed to be adamant against cheapening or tarnishing his image and has dismissed the idea of living through a hologram.
With a source telling the publication: “With the exception of Abba Voyage, the use of holograms to bring artists to life has been questionable, to say the least.”
Plans: Madonna, 64, has put down strict rules on how to manage her iconic legacy after her recent near-death experience (pictured June 20)
Ill health: The singer (seen in 2017) was reportedly found unconscious on June 28 and ‘revived with the drug Narcan’ before being rushed to ICU with a bacterial infection.
They continued: ‘Whitney Houston’s hologram tour was panned by critics and Madonna refuses to let money-hungry bosses do the same to her.
“She’s spent her entire life calling the shots and maintaining cultural relevance, and there’s no chance she’s letting all of her hard work tarnish.”
Whitney’s 2020 tour was criticized as “exploitation” and a “soulless money grab”, eight years after the singer’s death.
It is also believed that in a bid to avoid family disputes over his staggering $850 million fortune, he plans to share the rights to his songs equally between his six children.
Madonna is the mother of Lourdes, 26, Rocco, 22, David, 17, Mercy James, 16, and twins Estere and Stelle, 10.
It comes after Madonna was seen on her feet again on Sunday in New York City, just 11 days after her deadly run at the hospital.
The 64-year-old pop superstar was seen taking a walk with a friend in her Upper East Side neighborhood, according to an article from pages six.
No chance: The creator of Papa Don’t Preach is believed to be adamant against cheapening or tarnishing her legacy and has dismissed the idea of living through a hologram.
Slammed: Whitney Houston’s 2020 hologram tour (pictured) was criticized as “exploitation” and a “soulless money grab,” eight years after the singer’s death
Madonna wore large sunglasses, a wide-brimmed hat and Nike sneakers and sources said she seemed happy while chatting with a friend.
The Material Girl had her hair in braided pigtails and accentuated her natural beauty with red lipstick.
Madonna received an injection of the drug Narcan, commonly used to reverse suspected drug overdoses, to combat acute septic shock before she was rushed to hospital on June 28, Radar Online reported.
The singer has been mostly bedridden as she remains “weak and very tired” after the ordeal.
Sepsis is a life-threatening condition caused when the body releases chemicals to fight an infection.
These chemicals damage the body’s own tissues and organs and can lead to shock, organ failure, and death.
Organ failure and death are more likely if sepsis is not recognized early and treated promptly.
She’s Back: It comes after Madonna was seen standing on her feet again on Sunday in New York City, just 11 days after her deadly hospital run (pictured in 2022)
DailyMail.com has contacted representatives for the star for comment.
The Vogue singer’s health crisis came ahead of her postponement of The Celebration Tour, an 84-date tour that was scheduled to kick off on July 15 in Vancouver at Rogers Arena.
Last week, Madonna’s manager, Guy Oseary, said that “at this point we will need to pause all commitments, which includes touring.”
Madonna had been dealing with a fever for a month, inside sources told the outlet, but she was keeping things under wraps in hopes of keeping her tour intact.
The singer did not plan to jeopardize her recovery to keep the show going, sources said Wednesday.
“While Madonna hopes to get back to work as soon as possible,” the sources said, “she is also taking her recovery seriously and is not going to rush anything as she is focused on her health above all else.”
The source said the singer “has an incredible support system around her and appreciates all the love she’s received” since she was taken to the hospital on June 24.
They added: “It’s a work in progress but she feels safe and better every day.”
DailyMail.com has reached out to representatives for the musical artist for comment on the matter.
What are the key symptoms of sepsis? The ‘silent killer’ that can cause death in minutes
Known as the “silent killer,” sepsis strikes when an infection, such as blood poisoning, triggers a violent immune response in which the body attacks its own organs.
It is a life-threatening condition, caused by infection or injury. Around 245,000 people develop sepsis in the UK each year and 52,000 die, according to the UK Sepsis Trust.
Instead of attacking the invading insect, the body turns on itself, shutting down vital organs.
If caught early, it is easily treated with antibiotics and intravenous fluids, but these must be given as soon as sepsis is suspected: it strikes with frightening speed, and for every hour of delay, the patient’s chance of death increases by 8 percent.
Sepsis is one of the leading causes of preventable death, killing 44,000 people each year.
The early symptoms of sepsis can easily be confused with milder conditions, which means it can be difficult to diagnose.
A high temperature (fever), chills and chills, fast heartbeat, and rapid breathing are also indicators.
A patient can deteriorate rapidly if sepsis is missed early on, so prompt diagnosis and treatment are vital, although this rarely happens.
In the early stages, sepsis can be mistaken for a chest infection, the flu, or an upset stomach.
It is more common and dangerous in older adults, pregnant women, children under one year of age, people with chronic illnesses, or those who have weakened immune systems.
The six signs of something life-threatening can be identified by the acronym ‘SEPSIS’:
- Slurred speech or confusion
- Extreme chills or muscle pain
- not urinate in a day
- severe dyspnea
- Mottled or discolored skin
Anyone who develops any of these symptoms should seek urgent medical help and ask doctors, “Could it be sepsis?”