dakako wrote:Mislim da sam dobro pregledao ovu stranicu, a i ostale nase,ali nigdje nisam procitao ono sto se u kuloarima spominje,a to je da Fernando mozda boluje od neceg malo ozbiljnijeg. Kuloari su mi Njemacki forumi,sa engleski sam na vi.Jeli netko naletio na nesto slicno!?
The network also circulated a photo from the control center of the racing line. Of the 40 monitors display the same 3 accident curve (T3) from different perspectives ( >> Link to the photo ). Thus, there must be filming the accident. This raises the question: Is there really a movie, and if so, why he is held back?
A voice from the paddock was still skeptical: "Maybe Fernando had a medical problem such as a small stroke That would caution the doctors and the long hospitalization explain more.."
If doctors believe he suffered some form of cerebral malfunction in the run up to the accident, then that could make a difference in whether he is allowed to return to the cockpit.
The long hospitalisation and the fact Alonso has still not been cleared to drive despite McLaren saying he is "uninjured" has fuelled speculation the 33-year-old might have lost consciousness for some reason before crashing.
McLaren told us it will not answer questions on that topic.
"As regards answering ongoing questions as to Fernando’s medical situation, McLaren will not and indeed should not take the lead, since his medical care is being handled by the people best equipped for that task, namely his doctors," a spokesman told us.
Lady wrote:Hvala kolega....
Evo još malo 'špekulacija'.....
Sad McLaren odbija odgovorit da li je Alonso možda bio u nesvjesti prije samog udesa:
dakako wrote:Ok budem.
p.s.Curke bas vas je lijepo vidjeti ovako na okupu u pretezito muskoj temi
After the press conference that Ron Dennis has denied any problems with the car, the Spanish press reported a bad mood of the entourage of the pilot who asks in turn clear to the team that has made official today that it has approved its power unit
The accident of Fernando Alonso could create a crack in the relationship between the two-time world champion and McLaren-Honda. A marriage crisis even before the World Cup has begun. Spain supports him in the newspaper El Mundo, which today published an article entitled: "Alonso quiere la verdad". According to the reconstruction, the Spaniard does not recall anything bang last Sunday in tests at Montmelo, so remained hospitalized three days in hospital, and he asked for an explanation to the team, suspecting that it may have been the cause mechanical failure ' off the track at Turn 3. Symptom of a relationship of trust with the team that you'd be cracking.
confidences - Mind you: are not reflected official statements of Alonso. But it is clear that the story can not be popped out of nowhere and is based on confidential information. Reasoning, it seems almost a response to claims (yes these public) made by Ron Dennis at a press conference on Thursday. In essence, the big boss of the McLaren discarded the possibility of a mechanical failure and especially to electric shock linked to the malfunction of the circuits of the car as possible underlying causes of the accident. It motivated the lack of clarification through a medical bulletin official with the will of the family of the sample to maintain privacy. Enough to send the ball of responsibility in the field of Alonso and his entourage.
Lady wrote:Evo još malo priča o Alonsu:
Formula 1 Alonso-McLaren: now there is a rebound of accusations
Explorer wrote:Lady nam je vrijedna ko mrav, morat ćemo je nekako nagraditi.
Sky Italia, the F1 broadcaster, claims the Spanish driver has confided to close friends and family that he suffered a “major shock in his spine” before losing control of his McLaren-Honda and striking the Barcelona wall.
The broadcaster made clear that Alonso did not say specifically that he was electrocuted, but the report adds weight to the theory that there is more than meets the eye to the controversial crash saga.
Another disparaging voice belongs to Rene Arnoux, a winner of seven grands prix.
“The recommendation of Alonso’s doctors did not surprise me in the least,” he said at the Geneva Motor Show, “because I am convinced that Fernando had a physical problem before the accident.
“I have driven in formula one,” said the former Ferrari driver, “I know what I’m talking about.
“The impact was lateral, more of a glancing blow, and it does not explain the damage (to Alonso). I firmly believe that Alonso felt wrong at the steering wheel.
“That there was wind was then used as a welcome excuse.”
A neurosurgeon at Barcelona’s Quiron Dexeus hospital, Dr Roberto Belvis, also furrows his brow at McLaren saying it is the risk of ‘second impact syndrome’ (SIS) that has sidelined Alonso.
“Preventing SIS is not logical if there are no symptoms of concussion. Once recovered, if there are no headaches, concentration problems or if the patient is speaking correctly, then there is no danger of a second impact,” he said.
Another theory, he said, is that Alonso’s loss of consciousness remains unexplained.
“If there was an unexplained loss of consciousness,” Dr Belvis told the Spanish sports daily AS, “it is prudent for Alonso to not drive for three or four weeks. And to continue having tests.
“But it doesn’t make sense to tell the media that he is 100 per cent recovered, but he will not compete due to SIS.”
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