Fury as Covid-restriction enthusiasts share ‘cheap and tasteless’ claims that the Queen died from virus’s after-effects

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  • Dozens of NHS medics claim Covid played a role in Queen’s tragic death
  • The official cause of death is yet to be revealed, but they say the virus is ‘definitely’ involved
  • However, Professor Paul Hunter said that speculation about the cause is ‘immoral’.

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Tasteless claims by COVID-ban enthusiasts that the after-effects of the virus killed the Queen sparked outrage today.

Voices critical of No10’s response to the pandemic over Her Majesty’s passing, insisting that the 96-year-old darling would ‘certainly’ have lived longer had she not been infected in February.


An NHS medic also backed the theory, which is rampant on social media. Commentators argued that she ‘never fully recovered’ after her brief illness.

Advocates of stricter coronavirus restrictions have long used the threat of Covid as a way to prompt the government to change course from its current hands-off approach.

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Leading experts today said anyone spewing “immoral” speculation should “consider their behaviour”.

The official cause of the emperor’s death will not be disclosed anytime soon. It took medics three weeks to confirm the death of their ‘rock’ Prince Philip, who died in April 2021.

The Queen was last pictured in the drawing room before receiving Liz Truss for an audience in Balmoral, Scotland on Tuesday

Charles has issued a statement about Queen Elizabeth's death, describing her as 'sovereign and a very dear mother'.

Charles has issued a statement about Queen Elizabeth’s death, describing her as ‘sovereign and a very dear mother’.

The medical world mourns the Queen and praises her ‘unwavering support’ of the NHS during her remarkable 70-year reign

NHS chiefs and other health leaders today praised the Queen for her ‘unwavering support’ during her remarkable 70-year reign.

Amanda Pritchard, the chief executive of health services in England, said in a tribute to the monarch that the entire health service was “incredibly saddened” by the death of the 96-year-old last night.

Queen Elizabeth II, who ascended the throne four years after the creation of the NHS, was particularly honored for ‘tirelessly’ championing the system through COVID.

Her Majesty awarded the Health Service the coveted George Cross at the Windsor Castle ceremony in July, in recognition of the seven decades of ‘courage, compassion and dedication’ shown by the staff collectively.

Doctors and nurses across Britain also paid tribute to the Queen’s ‘long connection’ to the UK health community.

She was a patron of the Royal College of Nursing, as well as charities including Cancer Research UK and the British Red Cross.


The Queen tested positive for the virus on February 20, which raised alarm across the country.

Buckingham Palace revealed that the monarch, then triple-vaccinated, suffered mild cold-like symptoms.

She performed light duties while self-isolating at Windsor Castle, but canceled some virtual audiences.

Just weeks after winning the battle against the deadly virus, she told NHS staff in a virtual call that it had left her ‘very tired and exhausted’.

Dr Kelly Farnley, a doctor at a Leeds-based hospital who keeps asking to wear a mask in public places, said the Queen was ‘never the same’ after her bout of Covid after enjoying ‘decades of good health’ .

Public photographs of the Queen – taken during her meeting with new Prime Minister Liz Truss on Tuesday – showed bruises on her arm.

Dr Fernley, who has shared posts criticizing the lack of restrictions in the UK, claimed it was a ‘tell-story’ sign of post-Covid vasculitis, an inflammation of the blood vessels.

However, Rani was pictured several times with a hand injury before contracting Covid.

When the photos first surfaced in 2019, medics explained that it’s normal for skin to become thinner and more fragile with age, making it more prone to injury.

In a comment shared dozens of times, Dr. Fernley said: ‘There is no doubt that he died in haste by Covid.’

Dr Claire Taylor, a GP in Stirling who is already calling for a COVID curb this winter, said: ‘She’ [the Queen] Had Covid in April and said it made him tired and exhausted.

‘She hasn’t looked back to normal since then. This is what I see in my elderly patients, decline. They are not counted.

‘and of course, [her death] Could be non-covid related, but I’ve been worried about him since his covid transition in April. She was not looking well for me.’

Laura Mears, a chronic Covid victim in New York who has shared thoughts of zero COVID on social media, claimed that the queen would have ‘definitely’ lived longer if she had not caught COVID.

He said: ‘There is no way anyone can convince me that Kovid did not hasten his demise.’

However, Professor Robert Dingwall, a sociologist at Nottingham Trent University who advised the government on the pandemic, said it was cheap and tasteless to portray the Queen as a victim of a prolonged Covid.

He told MailOnline: ‘There are too many uncertainties to make any connection about this situation and the cause of his death.

‘Psychiatrists have long considered it unethical to comment on the mental health of politicians they have not examined in order to make political points.

‘These statements about prolonged Covid are equally unethical and their authors should consider their own behaviour.’

And Professor Paul Hunter, an epidemiologist at the University of East Anglia, hit out at the speculation, warning that it was wrong to speculate as to why the Queen died.

He told MailOnline: ‘In my view it is unethical for a doctor to publicly speculate on the cause of death of a person, whether it is the Queen or their neighbour.

‘Without full knowledge of the person’s medical history, you can rarely know the cause of death with certainty.

‘And if you had full knowledge of being that patient’s doctor or inappropriately accessing their medical records, such speculation would be a highly unethical breach of medical privacy.’

Long covid has been identified by the NHS as a virus…

Credit: www.dailymail.co.uk /

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