Bryan Randall: Sandra Bullock's long-term boyfriend has died at the age of 57

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Sandra Bullock's long-term partner, 57, has died.


Bryan Randall, the long-term spouse of actress Sandra Bullock, has died at the age of 57.

His family confirmed his death three years after being diagnosed with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS).

Randall's family wrote in a statement that they were "extremely grateful to the tireless doctors who navigated the landscape of this illness."

Bullock's sister complimented the actress for her "amazing" care of her husband in his final years.

Gesine Bullock-Prado wrote on Instagram, "ALS is a brutal disease, but there is some comfort in knowing he had the best carers in my lovely sister and the gang of nurses she assembled who helped her look after him in their house.

"I'm convinced Bry has discovered heaven's best fishing spot and is already casting his lure into rushing rivers teeming with salmon," she continued.

Randall's death was initially revealed in a statement given by his family to People.

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The photographer "chose early to keep his journey with ALS private," the photographer's family claims, and "those of us who cared for him did our best to honor his request."

We will always be grateful to the diligent medical professionals who helped us through this illness' complexities as well as the amazing nurses who shared our rooms and frequently put their own families before ours.

We beg for privacy at this time so that we can mourn and accept that we cannot say goodbye to Bryan.

Sandra Bullock is well recognized for her roles in films such as Speed, Gravity, and Miss Congeniality, and she received an Oscar for her portrayal in The Blind Side in 2010.

Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS), popularly known as Lou Gehrig's Disease after the renowned New York baseball star who died from it, is a degenerative disease with no known cure.

It is caused by the death of nerve cells in the brain and spinal cord that govern the conscious movement of muscles.

The condition frequently begins with muscle twitching and weakness in an arm or leg, difficulty swallowing, or garbled speech, but as it advances, it has a significant impact on the ability to move, talk, and even breathe.

The vast majority of patients die within two years after being diagnosed.

The precise cause of the condition is unknown. A limited percentage of instances are inherited.

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