The Danish international Christian Eriksen will have a defibrillator inserted after his dramatic collapse.
An emotional moment is planned for the game against Belgium.
Munich - Denmark and the EM is an evening full of emotions.
Against Belgium, the team is now playing the second round match for the first time since Christian Eriksen's collapse.
The kick-off is at 6 p.m. *.
Denmark is returning to the stadium in Copenhagen for the first time since Saturday, where the world stood still for minutes last Saturday.
"We will play for Christian," said former Bayern professional Pierre-Emile Höjbjerg.
Denmark's first European Championship game after the Eriksen incident against Belgium: Emotional moments planned in minute 10
It should be particularly emotional in ten minute.
"We'll kick the ball out of the way to briefly interrupt the game," said Belgian striker Romelu Lukaku.
At this moment, all fans and players in the Parken Stadium should applaud Eriksen for a minute.
Eriksen has been in a Copenhagen hospital since Saturday evening, and according to the Danish Association, his condition is stable and good.
He already contacted me via Instagram and thanked the whole world for their sympathy.
“The hospital is near the Parken Stadium, so he'll probably hear the noise too.
I think he will put on his national shirt and watch the game, ”said Denmark coach Kasper Hjulmand.
Dane Christian Eriksen gets a defibrillator
Meanwhile, it also seems clear how things will go with Eriksen. The national player and star of Inter Milan will have a defibrillator inserted after his collapse. "After various examinations of Christian's heart it was decided that a defibrillator would be implanted for him," said the Danish Association (DBU). Such a device is "needed after a heart attack due to arrhythmia". The use of a so-called ICD was unanimously proposed as a treatment method by national and international experts. Eriksen agreed to this, it said in the declaration of the Danish association.
Incidentally, the life-saving measures were coordinated by a German doctor: Jens Kleinefeld from Cologne took on responsibility for the rescue and now talks about the dramatic moments on the square. (mke / dpa / afp)
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