16 individuals were sent to the hospital after Saturday night’s Snoop Dogg performance just outside of Houston.

To see the “Drop It Like It’s Hot” rapper perform at outdoor amphitheater The Cynthia Woods Mitchell Pavilion, fans defied a heat wave with temperatures in the triple digits.

Misti Willingham, the public relations officer for Montgomery County Hospital District, reported to a source on Monday that 35 individuals displayed symptoms of “heat-related illness” and were evaluated there.

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“Out of these, MCHD EMS transported 16 adults to nearby hospitals in stable condition,” the hospital reported.

The Atascocita Fire Department posted on X, formerly Twitter, on Saturday that they were “headed to the Woodlands Pavilion to assist with overheated concert attendees at the @SnoopDogg concert” along with their medical ambulance bus, which is intended to give emergency services to big gatherings.

The fire department chimed in, “We’ve got your back, Snoop!”

The Montgomery County Hospital District sent the fire department to the musical venue as a safety measure in case the number of patients increased. If done early on, this is a frequent technique and quite beneficial.

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Dilliard threw in AMBUS with crew from Atascocita was not required and departed roughly an hour after arrival. “MCHD deserves a lot of praise for handling the patient load.”

Attendees at Snoop Dogg’s concert are not the only ones having trouble with the heat during one of the hottest summers ever recorded.

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Jason Aldean unexpectedly terminated his show in Hartford, Connecticut, in July due to heat exhaustion. In July, 17 hospitalizations for “heat-related issues” were reported at an Ed Sheeran concert in Pittsburgh.

This summer’s high temperatures in the United States set records, and it is anticipated that this trend will last the rest of the season and, due to global warming, for years to come. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration reports that the rate of global warming is double that in 1981.

According to the Environmental Protection Agency, heat-related disorders like heatstroke claim the lives of 1,300 Americans per year on average.


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