How Royal Family Will Survive The Queen’s Death – Impacts Of The Queen Elizabeth’s Death
- Royal Family
- September 16, 2022
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The day 8 September 2022 brought huge sorrow with it when everyone hear the shocking news of the death of Queen Elizabeth II. According to the official statement, the Queen died at the age of 96. With a ruling period of seven decades, she was the longest ruler in British history. No doubt, the Queen’s death left everyone sorrowful.
What Is The Queen’s Cause Of Death?
Every single person is even curious about what is the reason behind the death of the queen. Although the media is silent to state the reason for her death, according to the official statement and the explanation by the Queen’s doctor the small reason was exposed as he stated that;
“It looks like there is possibly evidence of peripheral vascular disease. It’s a blood circulation disorder that causes the blood vessels outside of your heart and brain to narrow, block, or spasm.”
Who Will Become King After The Death Of Queen?
As the official notice of the Queen’s death makes clear, Charles became king at the moment his mother died. A formal proclamation of the new king in his capital is imminent, and this will be followed by a period of mourning in advance of the Queen’s state funeral, and then eventually by Charles’ coronation.
What Formalities Can Take Place After Charles Accedes?
The Accession Proclamation is the announcement of the accession. It is the traditional method of sharing the news of the death of the monarch and the successor has accepted the throne. For this purpose, the Office of the Privy Council will call the meeting, at which the monarch’s death will be announced. The Council’s clerk will read the Proclamation of Accession aloud and then the party of the platform will sign it according to the Union act of 1707.
Then, the Chief director will brief how the proclamation news will be broadcast and will order the firing of guns at London’s Tower and Hyde Park. The Accession Proclamation is then read out at Royal Exchange, in front of London’s Lord Mayor, and Saint James’s Palace. It will also be read in Belfast, Edinburgh, and Cardiff and will be published in the Gazette.
Taking Of Oath
Now, Charles III has become the official King therefore he must be taken a coronation oath which was prescribed by the act of 1689 Coronation Oath, the act of settlement, and “The principal Proclamation Act.” Moreover, it will be read in Wales, Northern Ireland, and Scotland. He would be in communion with the Church of England, a flexible rule which allowed King George I and King George II to reign even though they were Lutherans.