After being told he has cancer, King Charles went to the royal estate of Sandringham to continue his treatment and get better away from nosy eyes.
It was reported earlier this week that the 75-year-old monarch had been diagnosed with the disease after having surgery for an enlarged prostate.
However, the world still doesn’t know what kind of cancer Charles has or what stage it is in. Buckingham Palace has confirmed that it is not prostate cancer.
As is often the case with the Royal Family, not much is known about Charles’ health problems. We do know that on Tuesday, Prince Harry went back to the UK to meet his father in private for the first time since Queen Elizabeth died. The King is said to have told his closest friends and family about his illness in person.
This week, Charles and Queen Camilla were seen together for the first time since it was announced that Charles has cancer. They were leaving Clarence House in London to catch a flight to Norfolk.
Some reports say the helicopter arrived at the royal estate of Sandringham at 4:20 p.m. on Tuesday, hours after Charles had talked to Harry. This is where the Royal Family usually spends Christmas.
It is said that the King has already begun treatment for his cancer, and the Daily Mail quotes sources who say he is “in good form.”
However, it is thought that Charles may have to take a long break from his official tasks and public appearances as his treatment begins.
Robert Hardman wrote Charles III: New King. Brand-new court. “The Inside Story,” told Today on BBC Radio 4: “I would imagine we probably won’t see him at Westminster Abbey now.
“I’m sure there will be a statement, a message – he’ll want to engage with that. It’s moments like that when an absence is noted, but the day-to-day running of the monarchy will not really change.”
It seems like the main message from Buckingham Palace is that things will go on as normal, even though the King is sick.
Reports from the last few days, on the other hand, paint a different picture.
Radar Online quotes doctors who say Charles’ cancer is probably close to his prostate and could also be in his liver, stomach, or lungs.
New York Internist Dr. Stuart Fischer told Radar: “You die with prostate cancer, not of it, according to most current studies. There are medicines and they have been around for at least 30 years. They are anti-testosterones, and, in most cases, they prevent the growth of the metastasis.”
“Once a metastasis spreads to the lung and liver, for example, it is quite difficult to treat,” Dr. Fischer added. “If the cancer was found in the lung and liver for example his life expectancy will be a couple of years – if he’s lucky.”
In any case, we wish King Charles a quick recovery and send him our strength during this hard time.
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