Coronavirus: Queen Elizabeth will be quarantined with her husband Prince Philip
Following the aggravation and spread of the Coronavirus, overseas reports reveal that Queen Elizabeth (93) left Buckingham Palace and moved to Windsor Castle, where she will be quarantined with her husband, Prince Philip (98). The decision was made after ten more people died of the Coronavirus in the past day, raising the number of deaths to 21.
“Queen Elizabeth is in good health but it was the right decision to pass it on,” an anonymous source from the palace told the newspaper, adding that many of Queen’s staff members are terrified of the Coronavirus. “The Queen met with lots of people until a few days ago, but now, in a few weeks, she will be celebrating her 94th birthday, her personal advisers have decided that she should be taken out of danger and hurt area.”
This past weekend, some of Queen Elizabeth’s upcoming royal events, which were expected to reach Cheshire and Camden Town, were postponed following the spread of the Coronavirus.
The Queen’s advisers also advised her to cancel the annual garden parties scheduled to take place in May and June, in order to reduce the risk of infection. “The decision to move Queen Elizabeth to Windsor Castle and cancel the planned events was made just weeks after she pledged not to allow the outbreak of the Coronavirus to prevent her from performing her royal duties and maintaining calm,” the source explained.
It was also reported that near the Queen’s move to Windsor Castle it was discovered that one of the larger Windsor Park buildings, the Savill Building, was closed after three people showed identical symptoms to those infected with the Coronavirus. “As a precaution, we made the decision to close the building over the weekend for a thorough disinfectant and clean-up after finding out about three people showing symptoms similar to those of the Coronavirus,” an official statement from the park’s website said.
The statement said: “While these are not confirmed cases and testified to the infection, we prefer to take precautions to ensure the health and well-being of locals and visitors. We will continue to closely monitor the situation and the Ministry of Health.
To conclude, we should mention that last weekend (and contrary to the general hysteria that surrounds the entire world), the United Kingdom decided to refrain from taking harsh and extreme measures to “not exhaust the citizens”. Reportedly, and after Boris Johnson harshly criticized his decision not to take extreme measures to combat the virus, the British prime minister will ban big crowds in the first phase, which could lead to the cancellation of huge events in the Wimbledon Tennis Tournament. Right now, it is the guideline for anyone with the symptoms of the virus to enter a one-week isolation.