Queen feels ‘tired’ after battle with Govt on special video call for NHS staff

The Queen has revealed that Govt has left her ‘tired and exhausted’.

The 95-year-old monarch, who contracted the virus in February, admitted in a video call with NHS staff and patients last week.

She told them: ‘It makes one very tired and exhausted, doesn’t it? This terrible epidemic. This is not a good result.

When Buckingham Palace announced a positive test for the Queen in Windsor, she was told she had ‘mild cold-like symptoms’.

When he had weekly visits with the Prime Minister, he did not appear in the scheduled video calls.

The Queen speaks to the staff of the Royal London Hospital via video link

Staff and patients spoke with the Queen about the trials and tribulations of the Kovit administration

Staff and patients spoke with the Queen about the trials and tribulations of the Kovit administration

Which other Royals Govt caught?

Not even the royal family was hurt as the Govt paralyzed Britain after the first lockout in March 2020.

Prince Charles has twice tested positive for the virus. During the first lockdown in March 2020 he first became ill and lost both his taste and smell.

In February he fell ill again and was forced to isolate himself for a second time.

His wife, Camila, the Duchess of Cornwall, tested positive for Govt disease for the first time in February, and she was isolated. Both are fully recovered.

Prince William, 39, tested positive for Covid’s disease in April 2020, but kept his illness a secret to avoid anxiety, seven months later The Sun reported. Prince Kovid is said to have been ‘severely beaten’ and had difficulty breathing when he was isolated in Norfolk.

Admiral Sir Timothy Lawrence, the husband of Princess Anne in December last year, and Princess Michael of Kent in November 2020 are among other royal families known to have been affected by the disease.

Sources told the Daily Mail that she was canceled because she sounded ‘monkey’ and ‘cold’ and not because her condition worsened. He also withdrew from the annual Commonwealth Day service, although there were many problems with the movement.

However, like many who suffer from goiter, the queen – triple-jab and may now have a second booster injection – suffers from side effects, including severe fatigue.

This will no doubt further aggravate the growing health problems of the past six months, as she needed hospital care last fall and was unable to hold an engagement outside the palace walls for six months.

The Queen especially missed the Commonwealth Day service on Monday, March 14, which was attended by the Prince of Wales, the Duchess of Cornwall and the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge.

The king was given rest orders by doctors before Kovid was captured, and on October 20 was forced to cancel a two-day last-minute trip to Northern Ireland.

Other events affected before Christmas include the COP26 Climate Summit in Glasgow on November 1, the Remembrance Ceremony on November 10 at the Royal Albert Hall, and the National Service of Remembrance on November 14.

He was last seen in public at the Lord’s Thanksgiving service in Edinburgh late last month.

Although he withdrew from this week’s Mountain service in Windsor for the first time due to his nomadism and handed over responsibility to the Prince of Wales and the Duchess of Cornwall, he continued to make video calls and visitors.

The four main events to be attended by the Queen are said to be considered priorities, including The Express reports, the opening of Parliament by the Government in May, the Derby in Epsom, the Trooping of the Color in June and a special service in St. Pauls Cathedral to mark his Platinum Feast in the same month.

This week the Queen – who is celebrating her 96th birthday next weekend – opened the Queen Elizabeth unit at the Royal London Hospital, where she is the host, talking to staff and a former patient.

Dressed in a floral dress with a pearl necklace, she said the work of the staff was ‘fantastic’.

Nurse Charlie Mort said: ‘The amount of courage that both patients and my colleagues showed throughout the entire epidemic was astonishing, and the amount of compassion we showed was encouraging. Because of that I think we will all be together, forever.

“It’s amazing, or not, what can be done when needed,” the Queen said.

Imam Farooq Siddiqui, the pastor of the hospital, said the families ‘felt a sense of hope’ when they learned that he was visiting their loved ones. ‘

Although I did not do any miracles, I hope I was able to bring them some comfort through my presence and prayer, “he said.

While Kovid was in treatment in February, the Queen spoke to NHS staff and patients on a video call sharing her own difficulties.

While Kovid was in treatment in February, the Queen spoke to NHS staff and patients on a video call sharing her own difficulties.

The Queen entertained visitors at Windsor Castle on 16 February with secretaries of defense entering and leaving.

The Queen entertained visitors at Windsor Castle on 16 February with secretaries of defense entering and leaving.

For the first time in his reign, the 95-year-old monarch will be represented by Prince Charles at the Mountain Service on Thursday, April 14th.

For the first time in his reign, the 95-year-old monarch will be represented by Prince Charles at the Mountain Service on Thursday, April 14th.

The Queen replied: ‘It was a very frightening experience for Kovit to be so bad, wasn’t it?’

Mr Siddique said: ‘I think they were the worst.’ ‘Exactly. So they were alone, ‘said the queen.

Mirea Lopez Ray Ferrer, older sister, said the intensive care unit was ‘unidentified’ with several patients.

‘As nurses we made sure they were not alone,’ he said.

We held their hands, wiped away their tears, and comforted them. Sometimes I felt like we were running a marathon without a finish line. ‘

“It must have been a terrible time for all of you,” the Queen said. ‘I work so hard, without looking after my own families … that [was] Being isolated from being able to meet your relatives is not an unusual feature.

Asif Hussain, a former patient, explained to Kovid how he and his family became infected in December 2020. His father and brother were treated in the Kovit treatment unit before he died.

Elizabeth II meets with Rear Admiral James McLeod and Major General Elton Miller (right) at the Windsor Castle in and out defense service secretaries

Elizabeth II meets with Rear Admiral James McLeod and Major General Elton Miller (right) at the Windsor Castle in and out defense service secretaries

There were also fears that the Queen would miss Prince Philip's memorial service at the end of March, and a 'military-style' plan was devised to ensure he was comfortable.  (Image: Emperor emotional during Philip's service)

There were also fears that the Queen would miss Prince Philip’s memorial service at the end of March, and a ‘military-style’ plan was devised to ensure he was comfortable. (Image: Emperor emotional during Philip’s service)

The Queen went with Prince Andrew to attend the Duke's Memorial of Edinburgh on March 29.

The Queen went with Prince Andrew to attend the Duke’s Memorial of Edinburgh on March 29.

Mr Hussein, along with his wife Shamina, was first admitted by his brother and died the same day. Unable to breathe, he was rushed to hospital and put to sleep for seven weeks.

‘When I woke up, I saw the amazing work that the nurses, the doctors – the whole team here are doing. They supported me and my family in a wonderful way.

Unfortunately, my father also died of Govt’s disease while I was asleep, “he said.

‘Are you fine now?’ The queen asked. “I’m getting there, I’m recovering, I’m very well,” Mr Hussein said.

Mr Hussein’s wife explained to Zoom calls with family around the world how he prayed for healing. ‘Pray for him, oh wonderful,’ said the Queen.

He added: ‘I’m glad you’re doing well. It makes one very tired and weary, doesn’t it, this terrible epidemic? This is not a good decision. ‘

King spoke to the team behind the construction of the new unit and burst out laughing when project director Jeff Barley said he had looted his ‘black book’ in order to find people to help him.

The Queen replied: ‘Isn’t that wonderful? Isn’t that very interesting, when there are some very important things, how everyone works together and pulls together. Wonderful, isn’t it? ‘

Mr Barley praised the involvement of the ‘little Dunkirk Spirit’, and the Queen continued to laugh, prompting him to say, ‘Thanks are still there’. Then the board was opened and placed to show the king.

Royal London Hospital has been serving residents of East London for the past 280 years. It was awarded its royal title by the Queen in celebration of the 250th anniversary of the opening of the Whitechapel site in 1990.

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