Family says his condition is not degenerating after he was placed in an induced lethargy following entitle bout
The British boxer Nick Blackwell remains in an induced coma but “couldve been” raised round very soon, a spokesperson for their own families has said.
Blackwell collapsed shortly after losing his British middleweight claim in a bout against Chris Eubank Jr at Wembleys SSE arena on Saturday night.
The fight was stopped in the 10 th round due to swelling above his left attention. Minutes afterwards Blackwell was carried from the ring on a stretcher while being given oxygen. He was later diagnosed with a bleed on the brain and placed in an induced coma.
A spokesman for their own families told the BBC his health was not degrading and caused future prospects that he could be brought out of the lethargy on Tuesday.
On Monday his family thanked the public for their themes of the assistance provided and called for privacy during the difficult time.
Eubanks father, Chris Eubank Sr, a former nature champ, said on Tuesday that he and his sons primary concern was for Blackwells health.
Eubank Sr, who was in his sons angle for the bout, was involved in a macrocosm entitlement oppose with Michael Watson in 1991, which left his resist with severe psyche traumata and led to improvements in safety at fights.
But some have argued that the ref, Victor Loughlin, should have stopped the largely one-sided fighting sooner, despite there being no knockdowns, due to the level of penalty Blackwell was taking.
Peter Hamlyn, a conducting neurosurgeon who operated five times on Watson, told the Guardian that the claim contest should have been stopped in the seventh roundas Blackwell had received dozens and dozens of neuro-physically significant pierces in the fight while territory merely two in return.
Eubank Jr landed a number of uppercuts during the fight which frequently jolted Blackwells head downwards. Hamlyn added that he detected for the ref. It is very tough to be in the ring under all that pres trying to stir instantaneous decisions, he said.
Robert Smith, the secretary-general of the united nations of the British Boxing Board of Control, has represented Loughlins decision to let the fight prolong as long as it did.
A crowdfunding sheet set up on Monday to corroborate fighter Nick Blackwell by fellow British boxer Adam Etches had raised nearly 4,000 by Tuesday morning.
A number of British boxers, past and present, including current heavyweight champion Tyson Fury and former champ Lennox Lewis, have posted meanings of support for Blackwell on social media.
Read more: www.theguardian.com