The cancellation of “Price Is Right” announcer George Gray and his wife Brittney’s anniversary vacation due to the coronavirus pandemic may have been a blessing in disguise. The 53-year-old’s rep Phil Viardo said he "seems to be improving" after suffering three heart attacks.

"Things could have been a lot worse," Viardo told Entertainment Tonight. The Grays were supposed to be on "the remote beaches of Thailand, where he most certainly wouldn’t have survived this massive episode.”

The health scare started when the announcer began experiencing chest pains on April 20. While being transported to an Arizona hospital in an ambulance, he experienced the first heart attack. The second one occurred following his doctors’ failed attempt to insert a stent. Upon the insertion of a second stent, he suffered a third heart attack.

“[Gray] is lucky that he was already on the operating table when the big heart attack happened,” Viardo added.

Gray is currently in stable condition and able to talk following the frightening incident. He sent a message of appreciation through his rep.

"George would love to thank all his friends and fans for the outpouring of love and support. He is looking forward to returning to the set of 'Price' as soon as they come back from the pandemic hiatus," Viardo stated. "For now he will remain in Arizona until he is healthy enough to return to his LA home where he will continue recovery and any necessary treatment."

The spokesman also spoke with TheWrap, revealing the TV personality’s intentions to return to his daytime gig. 

“George is recovering in the hospital and is in good spirits. His wife Brittney is by his ‘side,’ considering the COVID-19 protocols are in effect,” Viardo said. “He is looking to make a full recovery and return to the ‘Price Is Right’ when they come back from the pandemic hiatus.”

His wife warns others to be aware of the seriousness of cardiovascular disease and shared some advice from her husband.

"His was very obvious but the fact is, it's not always obvious,” Brittney relayed to USA Today. “He says that if you have symptoms or something genetic or you know of other factors, get checked."