The truth about Her Majesty’s final days is revealed by royal confidant GYLES BRANDRETH, including how she despised “mumbling” on television and conflicts between her dresser and ladies-in-waiting.
- He records Iain Greenshield’s trip to Balmoral on the weekend leading up to her passing
- .According to Brandreth, “Her Majesty always recognised that her time was limited.”
- Gyles Brandreth’s next book Elizabeth: An Intimate Portrait will be released in December.
Queen’s final hours is revealed by Gyles Brandreth.
The truth of The Queen’s final hours is revealed by Gyles Brandreth.
September 3 and 4, on Saturday and Sunday.
Queen elizabeth 2 last days
The Queen will die the following weekend.
She is in “great shape,” according to the Right Reverend Dr. Iain Greenshields, who is living with her at Balmoral.
On Saturday night, they have dinner together. On Sunday morning, he preaches at Braemar and Crathie Parish Church. On Sunday afternoon, they have lunch together.
They discuss the Queen’s upbringing, her horses, religious matters (she is “quite up to date”), and her sorrow over the events in Ukraine.
This is very standard.
The Queen is skilled at being in the moment, but she frequently thinks back on the past, appreciative of the lessons it has given her.
In the future, Dr. Greenshields recalled, “She was so lively and so engaging.”
on September 6th, Tuesday.
At 10 am, the Queen calls Clive Cox, one of Her Majesty’s favourite racehorse owners.
She wants to talk to him about the chances of her two-year-old, Love Affairs, who will be competing at Goodwood at 2:00 p.m.
We discussed the filly, how the race would turn out, how another of her horses was doing in my stable, as well as a few other topics, the man recalled.
She had razor-like focus.
The day is bustling.
She could not have been more compassionate, encouraging, or kind, according to Boris Johnson.
She also has “her trademark wit and insight.”
Sept. 7th, Wednesday.
She does seem 96 years old and fragile.
She seems awake and very much alive, despite the dark bruise on the back of her right hand.
She is grinning and addressing the camera while wearing her glasses.
She has a distinct twinkle of mischief in her eye.
Today is just another typical day for the other royals.
The day is devoted to charitable endeavours of Prince Charles in Lanarkshire.
He’s throwing a dinner tonight at Dumfries House in Ayrshire.
But by late afternoon, rumours are rampant.
My son-in-law, a former Coldstream Guards officer, called to let me know that he was at the Cavalry & Guards Club in Piccadilly, where people were meeting to discuss the specifics of Operation London Bridge, the action plan that kicks in the moment the sovereign passes away.
What took place?
Did she slip and fall?
Did she suffer a stroke?
September 8th, Thursday.
All morning, rumours were circulating.
At 12:32 p.m., Buckingham Palace released a statement stating that although the Queen was “comfortable,” her doctors were worried about her health and advised that she remain under medical observation until family members were notified.
At 6:48 a.m., the Queen’s helicopter departed Windsor Castle to pick up Prince Charles at Dumfries House.
The Princess Royal had already arrived and had remained by her mother’s side throughout.
The younger sons of the Queen, Andrew and Edward, as well as Sophie, Edward’s wife, and Princes William and Harry, were said to be in route.
There was uncertainty as to whether Meghan, Harry’s wife, would accompany him to Scotland.
When it became apparent that Catherine wouldn’t be coming since she had to pick up her kids from school, it also became apparent that Meghan wouldn’t be going.
At 3:50 p.m., Andrew, Edward, Sophie, and Prince William flew into Aberdeen airport in an RAF executive jet. William then drove the four of them 45 miles to Balmoral.
They showed up around 05:06.
Elizabeth II had already passed away.
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