The monarch was said to be “keen” to resume his duties full-time once the coronavirus was overcome. The Majesty’s top aides revealed yesterday that she has no intention of retiring, despite speculation that she may step down and allow Prince Charles to take over the post after her 95th birthday in April. This comes at a time when the ministers announced the first plans, which are expected to be numerous, to celebrate the 70th anniversary of her assumption of the throne in 2022.
A four-day bank holiday weekend is one suggestion.
A senior advisor indicated that the Queen is committed to her pledge on her 21st birthday to serve the Commonwealth until the day of her death.
“I declare before all of you that my whole life, long or short, will be dedicated to serving you and our great imperial family to which we all belong,” she said during a broadcast in 1947.
“We have always directed people to the ad that she has made to serve the country her whole life,” the chancellor said.
Another aide said, “There are no guardianship plans. There are no discussions that I know are related to guardianship. It is entirely up to the Queen how to ask other family members to support her in her work.”
Courtesans hope a vaccine for Covid-19 will allow the queen to return to her normal duties next year.
An aide said: She is anxious to return to normal.
Commitments are usually planned six months ahead of schedule and some early.
Its program is already being planned for next year in hopes of getting a vaccine and ending restrictions.
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A source said, “There are things in the diary that are being discussed. Whether that happened or not, we still don’t know at this point.” The 94-year-old queen has faced a disability since March due to the Coronavirus, forcing most of her royal duties remotely.
But she made a small number of face-to-face engagements.
In June, she attended a parade at Windsor Castle for her official birthday.
The following month, she awarded Captain Tom Moore, a 100-year-old veteran who had raised £ 33 million to NHS charities.
Last month, she carried out her first public engagement outside of a royal home in seven months when she went to Porton Down, near Salisbury, Wiltshire, to meet scientists at the Defense Science and Technology Lab.
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Then last week she attended a service arranged for her in Westminster Abbey to celebrate the centenary of the Tomb of the Unknown Warrior.
But even though she does not plan to step down, her program is now tailored to suit her age.
She will likely continue to reduce her workload and hand over more responsibilities to Prince Charles and other family members in the next few years.
The Queen’s Platinum Jubilee will be celebrated with events including “cutting edge art and technology displays” during the four-day banking weekend from June 2 to June 5 in 2022, giving everyone an additional banking holiday that year. All over the country, there are expected to be street parties.
Culture Minister Oliver Dowden said the trees would be planted at various locations nationwide to celebrate the Jubilee.
People who work in the public services, including the armed forces, emergency services, and prison employees, will be awarded the Jubilee Medal.
Members of Parliament and Members of the House of Lords would also get a whip tour to pay for a gift to the Queen. The multi-party board will decide the gift of choice, with money coming from personal donations.
Sunshine and Reign in 70 Glorious Years
For nearly 70 glorious years, the Queen has been the beating heart of our nation.
With Philip at her side, the King has had a steadfast influence over the United Kingdom through thick and thin.
Here, we look at the milestones in her reign.
1952: The young mother and her marine officer husband were on a visit to Kenya when she became queen after her father’s death.
1953: She is crowned on February 8th. Churchill is the Prime Minister – the first to
14 to serve her.
1966: England wins the World Cup and the Queen presents the trophy to Bobby Moore at Wembley after England’s historic history.
4-2 victory over West Germany.
In October, it took Her Majesty the Queen eight days to visit the scene of the Aberfan disaster, in which 144 people, including 116 children, were killed by the collapse of a limb of coal waste.
1977: The Silver Jubilee saw a crowd of 1 million at the mall, with street parties taking place across the country.
1979: The Irish Republican Army assassinates Philip’s uncle Lord Mountbatten by blowing up his fishing boat in Sligo, western Ireland.
1981: The Queen is shot while leading the Color Squad while she is walking around the mall. The United Kingdom unites when Charles and Diana marry.
1992: The Queen speaks of her “terrible year” when three of her four children divorced and Windsor Castle is under fire.
1997: Princess Diana dies in a traffic accident in Paris with her boyfriend, Dodi Al-Fayed.
2002: The Queen’s Golden Jubilee is tainted by the deaths of her sister, Princess Margaret, and her mother.
2012: Diamond Jubilee coincides with the London Olympics as the Queen surprise and delight the world by posing with a parachute at the opening ceremony in a James Bond parody.
2015: The Queen became the longest-serving reign in the United Kingdom.
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