Peter Weber is doing fine and back on track in his journey to love.
Unfortunately, Pilot Pete suffered a significant facial injury while in Costa Rica, according to E!
Peter Weber, star of the upcoming season of The Bachelor, is recovering from an injury to his face during production for Season 24.
Bill Callahan takes over as head coach under ironic circumstances in Washington
The team went 7-9 in each of the past two seasons, leading to speculation about whether he would be back. Among the NFL's 32 teams, Washington ranks 30th in points scored and 30th in points allowed.
In fact, he's now on a date, and production is going on as scheduled.
"Everyone is anxious about production. all the women were flying in for filming today", the Radar source said. There's no word yet on how The Bachelor will address the injury next season.
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A California native, Weber is a commercial pilot for Delta Airlines.
Seahawks QB Russell Wilson shines in win vs. Rams
In the era of the 16-game schedule (since 1978), the losing teams in the Super Bowl have averaged 9.6 wins the next season. They are unlikely to improve against the Seahawks' run defense that is surrendering 79.5 yards per game (6).
Prior to flying to Cleveland and filming its third round of dates, Season 24's first two rounds of dates took place in the Los Angeles area.
Peter's overnight Fantasy Suite dates and the Final Rose Ceremony were then reportedly set to be filmed in Australia.
"It's still hitting me right now, and I feel so grateful right now just to have this opportunity in front of me", Weber told host Chris Harrison at the end of the reunion episode. "This is insane; this is life changing!" He got a cut on his head, he did get stitches but he's 100 percent OK and production is already back underway. "I'm ready to move on and I'm ready to find my girl, and I'm very hopeful this is going to work out".
Vaping similar to inhaling poisonous gas, reveal scientists
She added that little is understood about the relatively new vaping-related lung injuries. The findings were published online October 2 in TheNew England Journal of Medicine.