Determined to keep her commitments in spite of the Covid-19 pandemic, Camilla Parker Bowles had a lovely gesture for seriously ill children, with whom she shared a complicit moment.
A delicate attention. Stopped in her official engagements by the Covid-19 pandemic, which deprived her of travel, Camilla Parker Bowles, like many members of the royal family, had to succumb to new technologies to carry out her duties.
And on Sunday, December 20, she had a very special attention for the children supported by the Helen & Douglas Foundation, which helps sick children. While she had invited 10 children to participate virtually in the decoration of the Clarence House tree, the Duchess had ten balls with their names inscribed on them hung in her royal residence.
Deprived of gift distribution, Camilla Parker Bowles had found an original way to convey their little gifts to the children, using the Royal Brougham a horse-drawn carriage with two horses, which transfers mail twice a day between Clarence House and Buckingham Palace, but this time it had to arrive “as if by magic” at each of the 10 children’s homes. “Give these gifts to the children on time. I have faith in you,” said the Duchess of Cornwall to the two horses, Milford and Echo, Rebecca English reported.
Camilla Parker Bowles’ plans for Christmas
A delicate attention on the part of Camilla Parker Bowles, who like many British people this year will not spend a Christmas like any other, and this is due in particular to a new containment to help contain the new strain of the new coronavirus.
A situation that leaves Prince Charles’ wife in total uncertainty as to her plans for the holidays. “I don’t really know. They change things every day. Every day we go somewhere and then it changes.
I guess we’re just going to be at home and see who we’re going to be able to see,” she said, adding that it would certainly not be “just another Christmas. “We have to make the most of it. Even if it’s just a meeting outside or in the garden. We need to talk to our families, it’s just a matter of trying to find the safest way to do that,” she concluded.