Vogue Williams not 'recovered' from The Jump fall
- Bang Showbiz
- 27 March 2017
Vogue Williams is still battling with leg pain after she fell over a ruptured her knee while competing on 'The Jump' last month
Vogue Williams still hasn't made a "full recovery" after her tumble on 'The Jump' earlier this year.
The 31-year-old DJ was forced to pull out of the winter sports show in February after she fell over and ruptured her knee during training but, despite undergoing an urgent operation and vigorous physiotherapy sessions, she's still a long way off being able to walk for long periods with ease.
Speaking to BANG Showbiz as she celebrated Disneyland Paris' 25th Anniversary at the popular resort in the French capital, she said: "I have made a good recovery after 'The Jump', I'm not fully recovered and I probably took it a little bit too far today. My knee's a bit sore because of too much walking but it's been fine on all the rides and everyone's been really, really accommodating with helping me so it hasn't changed my trip at all, I've had as good a time this time as I did last time."
Despite her horrific injury, the blonde beauty isn't letting the fall put her off skiing in the future and she has already signed up to the next series of the dangerous show in January 2018.
She said recently: "Yes I've already signed up for next series. I can't wait to try again. Having to pull out injured hasn't put me off at all. If anything it's made me more determined to win next time."
The extreme show, which is shot in Austria, is notorious for leaving celebrity competitors with life-long injuries and came under fire last year after former Olympians Beth Tweddle snapped her back and Rebecca Adlington dislocated her shoulder.
In a bid to limit the amount of injuries this time around, bosses decided the majority of the series would be pre-recorded - except the first and last episode - but it didn't go according to plan as Sir Bradley Wiggins was forced to pull out due to an ankle injury last month while Caprice also withdrew because of an illness.