Just over a week ago, the believers who were going to attend the last fourteen concerts of Justin Bieber’s Purpose World Tour tour took a huge disappointment after knowing that the singer had decided to cancel them, alluding to the accumulated fatigue that he suffered after having given A total of 154 recitals over 18 months. The controversial decision immediately divided his colleagues in the profession among those who applauded him for thinking first of all about his health and those who considered that his attitude was very unprofessional, an opinion shared by the same Louis Tomlinson.

Throughout his six years as a member of One Direction, the British undertook four world tours with Harry Styles, Liam Payne, Niall Horan and Zayn Malik, offering almost 130 performances in the second. In spite of understanding the wear and tear that can occur in anyone getting on a stage day after day, the young artist does not understand that this time the Canadian has not put forward to please the public that has made him a great star of music.

“Obviously, you have to be mentally prepared, but I also think that to some extent, when you commit to something, you have to do it to the end. There is nothing I can say or make it too much when it comes to my fans and, Honestly, I think people can forget it. This is very exciting, crazy, but at the end of the day, the people who buy your albums are the reason you’re here, “he said in an interview with the station American 92.3 AMP Radio.

On the other hand, who was sympathetic with Justin was the singer John Mayer, who at the time took advantage of the pull of social networks to make an open reflection on how important it is to know stop in time to avoid so the pressure of fame Make a dent and that the fatigue end up having irreparable consequences on the vocal cords.

“When someone cancels the rest of the concerts on their tour, it’s because they would have done a lot of damage if they continued.” “We’ve lost a lot of great artists recently.” I congratulate Justin for having realized that it was time to stop, On Twitter, making a clear reference to the recent deaths of Chris Cornell and Chester Bennington.

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