Ferrari president Luca di Montezemolo will fly to Budapest on Monday to be at the bedside of injured driver Felipe Massa.
With Massa expected to remain in an induced coma for the next 48 hours as he recovers from the fractured skull injuries he suffered in his Hungarian Grand Prix qualifying crash, di Montezemolo has made it a priority to travel to the AEK hospital to be with the Brazilian.
Ferrari has been overwhelmed by the show of sympathy from the F1 paddock since Saturday's accident, which was caused when a spring from Rubens Barrichello's car flew into Massa's helmet.
F1 supremo Bernie Ecclestone and Brawn GP driver Rubens Barrichello visited Massa's hospital on Saturday night, and Ferrari team principal Stefano Domenicali spent most of Saturday night and Sunday there too - only being at the track for the race itself.
Barrichello said on Sunday that he was hurting inside from the events, and said he would do anything he could to assist the Massa family in their time of need.
"If I can be of any help I will, because too many people sometimes just make a mess of it," said Barrichello before he headed to the hospital. "The whole [Massa] family is there. I want to go there, and I wish I can see him.
"Last night they didn't let me see him. I would love to see him. But at the same time, you have to think of my kids and you have to think of my family, it is a bit of an emotional moment."
He added: "It is burning a little bit of my stomach and I would be lying if, in the middle of the race, I didn't say that sometimes it was coming into the middle of my mind.
"He is a friend – and it is not because the spring came from my car. It could have come from any car, so I am not jeopardizing myself for that. It is for the fact that he would have done the same for me. If I can be any help I will stay for whenever, if not I will leave him there as I have the kids waiting for me."
Other drivers also expressed their sympathy for Massa, showing relief that the indications from the hospital are that the Brazilian will make a recovery.
Red Bull Racing's Mark Webber said: "What happened was very unfortunate. We have phenomenal safety in Formula 1 and yesterday was just incredibly freakish that that type of material could have been bouncing around and then bouncing at head height and then Felipe was coming, so very freakish that it should happen.
"This is the job we do, but also we're very relieved, of course, that he's OK. Surgery went OK and I'm sure he will be a million bucks in a few months, so that's the main thing. He's got good people around him; the FIA did a good job at the scene. We don't want to get too carried away with it but he will be fine and we're fully behind him, of course. We missed him on the grid today but the show goes on."
Hungarian GP winner Lewis Hamilton added: "I think I would just say that for me, I've had a great relationship with Felipe for quite a few years now and some great battles with him and for sure to not see him with us today was definitely sad to see. But I'm glad that the surgery went well and we're just going to keep him in our thoughts and prayers. He's got a child coming, he needs to get back to top shape, so when he's finally a Dad he can do the job well."