Royal Guard Faints Near Queen Elizabeth’s Coffin

Royal Guard Fall Down Near Queen Elizabeth II's Coffin

A guard falls around 01:00 a.m. as hundreds of people march past Queen Elizabeth II‘s Coffin. Two cops from Scotland Yard hurry to assist.

That fall was brutal because the guard’s entire face was on the ground, which must have hurt, but let’s check how the Royal Guard collapsed near Queen Elizabeth II’s Coffin.

As per Dr. Ranj Singh, “Faints are usually considered to be safe. When you stand very still, especially if your legs are locked, and you’re not moving about, blood tends to draw in the lower portions of your body, resulting in insufficient blood returning to the heart and, more importantly, the brain. That is when you pass out.”

It brings up memories for many. After traveling for 40 minutes behind her coffin and then standing to attention in the hall, King Charles III was likewise wobbly on his feet. Today, Charles did not attend any public engagements, but Prince William and Kate were out and about, shaking hands with well-wishers; he paused to admire a newborn and chatted about his own children’s reactions to the Queen’s death.

He informed a well-wisher that walking behind the Queen’s casket yesterday was painful and reminded him of walking behind Diana’s coffin 25 years ago when he was only 15 years old.

While William and Kate are gaining hearts, King Charles is under pressure to cut from New York publications.

The magazine, which just published a glowing cover article about Meghan Markle, refers to King Charles as a “big, fussy baby.” And his fussiness reigned supreme.

What’s the reason? Two outbursts of rage concerning, of all things, pens. During one signing ceremony, he yelled at an assistant to remove a pen tray, and two days later, he stormed out after staining his fingers with a leaking pen.

The constant line of mourners going past the Queen’s casket in London continues day and night.

It is the most substantial security arrangement for the Queen’s burial that this country has ever had. The scale is extraordinary.

The structures here are mainly built to prevent vehicles from entering the crowd. Meanwhile, Britain is still mourning its Queen.