The baby’s pain in the hands of Queen Elizabeth before her death became questions
You Elizabeth II die world on Thursday (8/9). The woman who completed 70 years of her presidency died at the age of 96.
So far, the exact cause of the illness or the circumstances that led to the deterioration of Queen Elizabeth’s health are not known.
But a few days before he died, there were questions about a serious injury to his right wrist.
This injury is seen in this photo when he met with the new Prime Minister of Great Britain, Liz Truss in Balmoral, Scotland, Tuesday (8/9). The purple move has caused concern among royal fans and observers.
At that time, the kingdom did not even confirm the cause of the purple color on the hands of Queen Elizabeth II.
Citing MSN, the Queen’s “purple” arm caused many fans to comment “upset”, while social media users mostly commented on the bruises on her right arm.
According to different sources, this situation can cause many problems. Queen Elizabeth II’s skin discoloration can be caused by poor circulation, weak skin, open blood vessels, trauma, bleeding in the tissues under the skin.
It can also cause cyanosis, the pale color of the skin, when there is not enough oxygen in the blood. Pink skin can be a sign of poor circulation. This can happen in the cold, which causes blood vessels and arteries to narrow, restricting blood flow and reducing oxygen to the heart.
Blood with a normal amount of oxygen has a dark red color that gives the skin its normal color. However, less oxygenated blood is more blue which causes the skin to have a blue color.
The reason is that cyanosis can develop quickly if a person is suffering from minor health problems, so this can be related to the Queen’s recent injuries.
NBC News health correspondent Dr. Natalie Azar and Dr. John Torres hypothesized that this discoloration could be caused when the parents only had their blood taken, or when they were given an IV injection.
Queen Elizabeth’s History Revealed in Baby’s Hands
Queen Elizabeth II was also spotted with purple hands in 2019, in an official photo of her meeting with Jordan’s King Abdullah and Queen Rania and their son, Prince Hussein.
Images of Queen Elizabeth II’s hands have also been circulating for the past year. At that time various speculations related to the purple hand also worried many people.
“This could be Raynaud’s phenomenon or just cold hands! The pink color is caused by deoxygenated blood,” said doctor Jay Verma, of Shakespeare Medical Center.
John Torres, it can be caused by sexual purpura or senile purpura which is a condition that affects aging.
“As we age, the skin and the connective tissue inside it become more fragile, so even a small bump can cause this type of injury,” says John.
About 10 percent of the elderly have this condition, according to research.
The most popular term for it now is solar purpura, as it occurs on the front and back of the hands that have been exposed to the sun and not protected from ultraviolet rays for many years.
According to the NHS, Raynaud’s phenomenon is common and does not cause serious problems. This can be treated with warmth and will usually go away after a few minutes or hours.