Queen Elizabeth II reportedly enjoyed a ‘bone-dry gin martini’
Queen Elizabeth II has reportedly been advised by doctors to cut down on her favorite cocktail.
“The Queen has been told to give up her evening drink, which is usually a martini,” said a family friend of the 95-year-old monarch. Vanity Fair on Friday.
The palace insider explained, “It’s really not a big deal for her, she doesn’t drink a lot.” “But it seems a little unfair that at this stage in his life he has to give up one of the very few pleasures.”
Sources close to Elizabeth told the outlet that doctors advised the Queen to give up alcohol except on special occasions to ensure she is as fit as possible for her busy schedule as well as for Platinum Jubilee celebrations next June.
Queen Elizabeth II used a cane for the first time at a major public event
According to several reports, the British royal is said to enjoy a dry gin martini, which also happens to be a favorite of Prince Charles. Buckingham Palace also has its own brand.
In addition, it has been reported that the Queen also likes tipples of Dubonnet and Gin with a slice of lemon and lots of ice, as well as a champagne nightcap before bed.
As for the wine, he told the chief National Institute of Agricultural Botany in 2019 That he has “vines in Windsor”.
“I don’t really drink alcohol myself but I’ve heard it’s great,” Rani said.
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However, it was previously reported that Elizabeth sometimes enjoys sipping a sweet German wine during dinner.
On Tuesday, Elizabeth was seen using a cane at a Westminster Abbey service to mark the centenary of the Royal British Legion, an armed forces charity. She was previously photographed using a cane in 2003, although that was after knee surgery.
Elizabeth’s daughter, Princess Anne, handed him mobility equipment as they both got out of a limousine for service in central London. The queen smiled and appeared to be moving freely to her seat in the church.
Buckingham Palace declined to comment.
The Queen and Anne, 71, attended a congregation that included serving military personnel, veterans and their families from the UK and Commonwealth countries.
The service highlighted the work of the Royal British Legion, which was established in 1921 after World War I to care for service members and their families.