This information came via Richard Mithoff, the family's attorney, who issued a statement Wednesday afternoon.
"The family wanted to thank everyone for their concern, and that was first and foremost", Mithoff said.
The child, whose identity, along with that of her family, is still being withheld, was struck by a line drive off the bat of Chicago Cubs outfielder Albert Almora Jr. during the Astros-Cubs game May 29. She had a seizure and an abnormal EEG at the hospital and is now on medication to prevent further seizures while she continues to recover at home from the brain and skull injuries.
Like all major league stadiums, Minute Maid Park has netting to protect fans near the field from foul balls. In the age of data and radar technology, surely teams could ascertain in an afternoon precisely where the netting needs to be to remove the safety risk that is very clearly still present.
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What is MLB's rule for protective netting?A fan sitting beyond the first base dugout was hit by a 105 miles per hour foul ball off the bat of Aaron Judge in July of that year.
The injury comes after a series of similar incidents where fans where have been struck by high-speed foul balls.
In September, a 2-year-old girl was hospitalized from the impact of a 105 miles per hour foul ball hit by then-Yankee Todd Frazier. The girl's seat was just beyond where the netting ends at the edge of the visitors' dugout.
Earlier this month, the White Sox became the first team to announce that they will be extending protective netting to the foul poles, and the Rangers and Nationals followed thereafter with their own plans to extend.