Justin Bieber seems to be taking his Ramsay Hunt syndrome diagnosis to heart as he lived his best life while traveling to Idaho.
The “Peaches” singer had a water sports ball with his wife, Hailey Bieber, and friends Usher, Jason Kennedy and Lauren Scruggs on Tuesday while enjoying some lakeside fun in Coeur d’Alene.
Justin, 28, rocked neon yellow swimming trunks and a white visor, while Hailey, 25, wore a blue bikini topped with a white tank top and drawstring pants.
In addition to sharing a few playful moments with their friends, the couple also exchanged a bit of PDA while relaxing one-on-one together.
The Grammy winner was also featured with Usher, 43, before singing the “Yeah!” crooner a big hug.
Justin shared his Ramsay Hunt diagnosis in early June in an Instagram video showing one of the symptoms of the condition, partial facial paralysis.
“As you can see, this eye doesn’t blink. I can’t smile on this side of my face. This nostril won’t move, so there’s complete paralysis on this side of my face,” he explained at the time.
Although the diagnosis led Justin to postpone his “Justice” world tour, he was not a total recluse as he was recently seen going to church with Hailey.
According to the “Holy” singer, his faith has brought great comfort as he fights his health problems for the world.
“Every day has gotten better,” he explained last month, “and for all the discomfort I have found comfort in the one who designed me and who knows me. I am reminded that he all knows me. He knows the darkest parts of me that I don’t want anyone to know and he constantly welcomes me into his loving arms.”
“I know this storm will pass, but in the meantime, JESUS IS WITH ME,” he added.
Hailey also alerted concerned fans during a performance on “Good Morning America.”
“He’s doing really well. … He’s feeling a lot better, and it was clear that it was just a really scary and random situation,” the model said. “He’ll be all right, and I’m just grateful that he is okay.”
Hailey also briefly addressed her own health fears after undergoing heart surgery in April due to a “mini-stroke”.
“When you go through it very publicly in front of a lot of people, it almost forces you to be candid about what’s going on so that people understand what you’re going through. I actually think it opened a lot of important and amazing conversations,” she explained.
“You’re there for each other and you support each other, and there’s just something that really binds you in these times.”