[CORONAVIRUS UPDATE] PRINCE CHARLES HAS RECOVERED FROM COVID-19, READ TO KNOW MORE NEWS!!

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Britain’s Prince Charles, who came out of self-isolation recently after his COVID-19 diagnosis, issued a video message of hope and “better times to come” from his Birkhall home in Scotland on Wednesday.

The 71-year-old heir to the British throne, speaking for the first time since his recovery after testing positive for coronavirus last week, paid tribute to the “selfless” service of the National Health Service (NHS) staff on the frontline of the pandemic in the personalized message recounting his own experience with the disease.

“As a nation, we are faced by a profoundly challenging situation, which we are only too aware of threatens the livelihood, business, and welfare of millions of our fellow citizens,” said Charles, the Prince of Wales.

“None of us can say when this will end, but end it will. Until it does, let us all try and live with hope and, with faith in ourselves and each other, look forward to better times to come,” he said.

The video message was recorded for Age UK, a charity for senior citizens of which Prince Charles is a patron, and is aimed at older people as well as others facing “an unprecedented and anxious time”.

In the message recorded from his desk at his Scottish home on Queen Elizabeth II’s Balmoral estate, he said: “Having recently gone through the process of contracting this coronavirus – luckily with relatively mild symptoms – I now find myself on the other side of the illness, but still in no less a state of social distance and general isolation.

“As we are all learning, this is a strange, frustrating and often distressing experience when the presence of family and friends is no longer possible and the normal structures of life are suddenly removed.”

He called on people to ensure key NHS people on the frontline of the coronavirus outbreak are treated with “special consideration” when coming off their exhausting duties.

Britain reported more than 500 coronavirus deaths on Wednesday, bringing the total fatalities to over 2300.

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