This is how the signs of deteriorating health appeared on Queen Elizabeth in her last days

This is how the signs of deteriorating health appeared on Queen Elizabeth in her last days

Australian doctor Dr. Deb Cohen-Jones indicated that the signs of weakness and weakness that the late Queen Elizabeth II appeared on during her last royal occasion “were signs that she would die within days,” according to the British “Daily Mail” website.

Jones, who lives in Perth, Western Australia, said the pictures of Queen Elizabeth II’s hands posing alongside new British Prime Minister Liz Terrace at Balmoral Castle in Scotland on Tuesday were a sign of her deteriorating health.

Peripheral circulation

Jones added that the images showed evidence of peripheral vascular disease, a circulatory disorder that causes the blood vessels outside the heart and brain to narrow, block or spasm, usually leading to heart failure. She explained that poor peripheral circulation can also indicate that the rest of the body is not receiving a good blood supply, and therefore multiple organ failure can occur.

Some of the known symptoms of poor peripheral circulation include intermittent pain, which may appear as cramps or muscle fatigue, “coolness” of the affected part of the body, and numbness or tingling.

And the late queen’s hands appeared “spotted” or “covered with dark blue spots” in her recent photos, which can be explained by the fact that her heart was unable to pump blood effectively. In this context, Crossroads Hospice reports that in this case, blood pressure drops slowly and blood flow throughout the body slows, causing the extremities to feel cold to the touch.

For her part, Jones emphasized that Queen Elizabeth II “would have suffered a lot” if she had been chronically ill because she “appeared in a very serious condition”, although she was trying to appear brave and smile in front of the cameras.

In a related context, Jones considered that the “slightly curved appearance” in which the Queen appeared in the last picture, “is normal for her age and is likely to be the result of suffering from osteoporosis.”

A picture of Queen Elizabeth dating back to last June, showing her back arch

part time doctor

Buckingham Palace announced the death of Queen Elizabeth II at the age of 96 at 6:30 pm yesterday, Thursday.

World-renowned doctor Sir Hugh Thomas, a gastroenterologist who has taken care of the late Queen since 2005, had earlier expressed his concern about the late Queen’s health earlier, prompting him to decide to put her under “medical supervision”.

Sir Hugh Thomas

Sir Hugh Thomas

Thomas was assigned to take care of Queen Elizabeth’s health 17 years ago. Thomas, a consultant at St Mary’s Hospital in west London, was knighted last year, with Buckingham Palace insiders taking it as a “personal thanks” from Queen Elizabeth for his years of service to her and senior members of the royal family.

Thomas also assisted in the birth of the two youngest children of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, and signed the Duke of Edinburgh’s death certificate.

Surprisingly, the Queen Elizabeth’s doctor’s job was part-time rather than full-time, with Thomas checking on the Queen when needed.

Her health deteriorated after her husband’s death

The late queen suffered a severe bout of gastroenteritis in 2013, when she was 86, which led to an overnight hospitalization – her first in 10 years.

Medical sources close to the royal palace indicated that the health of the late Queen Elizabeth deteriorated after the death of her husband, Duke of Edinburgh, Prince Philip, on April 9, 2021, when he was known as the “Queen’s Rock”, meaning her biggest supporter.

Queen Elizabeth at Prince Philip's funeral

Queen Elizabeth at Prince Philip’s funeral

The late queen’s wand

The late queen had recently had mobility issues that forced her to withdraw from major events, including many of her platinum jubilee celebrations, and chose to entrust the senior royals to represent her.

The late queen spent one night in a hospital with a mysterious illness last fall.

Then she encountered “accidental mobility problems” that forced her to lean on a walking cane, which appeared six months after her husband’s death walking with a cane through Westminster Abbey.

A picture of Queen Elizabeth from last May, waiting for her to lean on her cane

A picture of Queen Elizabeth from last May, waiting for her to lean on her cane

video calls

Since Prince Philip’s death, the late Queen has struggled to attempt many of her usual personal duties, but movement problems have forced her to withdraw from events or make do with video calls. Indeed, she did not participate in the Commonwealth Day event in Westminster in March 2022, an important date in the royal calendar.

Thomas may have been the doctor who advised the late Queen to rest and skip high-profile engagements in recent months, such as the opening of Parliament in May, a first in 59 years, and several occasions to celebrate the late Queen’s platinum jubilee in June. The last appearance of the late queen was in video clips in the middle of this week, when the new British Prime Minister, Liz Terrace, was tasked with forming the new government, after she had been hidden from the cameras since last July 21.

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