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It is 70 years since Queen Elizabeth II ascended the throne. This is how Britain celebrates this festival

It is 70 years since Queen Elizabeth II ascended the throne. This is how Britain celebrates this festival

The United Kingdom is preparing to celebrate the Platinum Jubilee of Queen Elizabeth II’s enthronement over a long four-day weekend in early June.

At 96, he became Britain’s longest-serving ruler on 6 February 2022, and his 70 – year reign will be celebrated with many events and initiatives across the UK during the long holidays.

These events include live performances, picnics and royal families across the country, as well as a display of the royal family on the balcony of Buckingham Palace.

What awaits the British?

After years of social and political tensions over Brexit, the epidemic crisis, isolation and now high prices and inflation, Britain will soon forget their worries for a while to hear from Thursday, June 2nd.

The event kicks off Thursday with a Trooping The Color salute to mark the Queen’s official birthday with more than 1,500 players, musicians, 240 horses and RAF sorties.

The ceremony of the “Color Forces” follows the traditional look of the royal family on the balcony of the palace, where they go out to shake the crowd and watch military planes fly, only active members of the royal family. According to British media reports, Prince Harry and his wife, Megan Markle, have been expelled.

Prince Andrew, who had to pay millions of pounds to avoid a trial in the United States for sexual abuse, did the same, for which his mother Queen snatched all his military titles.

On the show, there will be a religious ceremony at St. Paul’s Cathedral on Friday, horse racing and a grand banquet at Buckingham Palace on Saturday.

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More than 2,800 lighthouses are burning across the palace and across the UK, including the country’s four tallest peaks, the Channel Islands, the Isle of Man and the British overseas territory.

You will take part in fiery worships in the 54 capitals of the “Commonwealth” on five continents, from Tonga and Samoa in the South Pacific to Belize in the Caribbean.

Nine bridges over the River Thames in central London, the capital’s famous Tower and many English cathedrals are burning.

In all, more than 2,000 events have been organized and organizers expect tens of millions of people to take part in public trips scheduled for Sunday, June 5, according to Agence France-Presse.

Outside the palace the jubilee celebrations will conclude with the singing of the British national anthem “God Save the Queen” led by singer Ed Sheeran.

Celebrations to worry about the Queen’s health

In light of all this British circumstance, fear of the Queen’s recent health problems dominated the scene, especially as there were reports of her general health deteriorating as Elizabeth II intensified her sudden appearance in recent days.

The Queen opened a metro line with her name on it, attended a horse show in Windsor, and traveled to the city to participate in the prestigious “Windsor Horse Show” where many of her horses competed.

Queen Elizabeth’s health problems began in October, and she was forced to cancel a trip to Ireland, after which she was scheduled to meet with world leaders, including President Joe Biden, for a climate conference in Glasgow.

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Many events and visits have since been canceled, but the official opening of parliament was particularly important because it was part of his official function as head of state.

In her most important participation, which was constitutionally repealed from October 2021, the Queen was unable to read her annual address at the official opening of Parliament on May 10.

It marks the beginning of the current medieval period, when his son, Prince Charles, the heir to the throne, took the floor in his annual address to Parliament. For many years he represented mainly abroad.

It is noteworthy that Queen Elizabeth II, described as the “Teen of Kings”, ascended the throne at the age of 25, especially on February 6, 1952, when her father, King George VI, died of lung cancer. 56.

Seventy years after King Louis XIV of France and King Bhumibol Adulyadej (Rama IX) of Thailand, who died in 1715, the Queen of England is the third longest-living sovereign of sovereign nations. Died in 2016.