Sophia Floersch has won the "unwavering panic" after an accident at the Grand Prix restaurant, the club said on Monday.
Floersch, 17, performed the backbone of the road Sunday when their vehicle dragged and dragged & # 39; bunker & # 39; during the journey of more than 275 km an hour (171 mph).
"Everything is working, everything is fine," said Frits van Amersfoort.
"The paralysis was the biggest fear, so the procedure should be rapidly deteriorated because of the serious (spinal cord) that can be damaged.
"I am very happy that now it is regenerating, and everything is fine, not scared to have a disability."
Floersch was unconscious when he was taken to the former Portuguese colony, adding that his fans on Twitter were good.
Jean Todt, chairman of the International Federation of Motor Vehicles (FIA), has promised full investigation.
"After the FIA incident, the FIA is organized to help those involved and analyze what happened," he said. "We will monitor our situation and will do the necessary conclusions."
Japan driver Sho Tsuboi, who Floersch struck before flying in flight, was also taken to the hospital complaining of back pain.
The Makau Grand Prix Competition Committee said in a statement released after treatment.
Makau Grand Prix, Chief Executive Officer Chan Wai Sin, said two photographs of one of the victims were injured in the accident and were taken to hospital for treatment.
Problems are often found in the Grand Prix this year, the 65th edition, hosted six motorcycles and motorcycles at 6.2-km Guia Circuit around the islands.
Last year, the British bicycle Daniel Hegarty died after being struck by the security guards during the tournament, the eighth eugeny lost in the cycles of 1973.
Three hijackers were taken to hospital after the accidents this week, with English Andrew Andrew Dudgeon requiring an ulcer to be placed on his back after the accident.
Dudgeon came from the Isle of Man where 270 motor riders were killed in the TT race over the past 120 years.