It's definitely not cancer: details of Kate Middleton's surgery at a clinic described as a 5-star hotel have emerged
On Wednesday, January 17, Kensington Palace unexpectedly announced that Princess Kate Middleton had been hospitalized for abdominal surgery. It was successful, but rehabilitation will take about 2-3 months. During this time, any public activities of Katherine will be suspended.
The palace does not disclose what kind of surgery was performed, only that the princess is definitely not suffering from cancer. She will stay at the London Clinic for 10 to 14 days, after which she will return home for a full recovery, the Daily Mail reports. The hospitalization did not occur suddenly and Kate did not report any deterioration in her health, so it is likely that the operation was planned.
"It could be something that has been bothering her all her life and she hasn't had time to address, or a problem that has only recently become known. Two weeks in the hospital is longer than we usually expect. We all hope that it is something minor and the surgery is simple. The most important thing is that she has plenty of time to recover and it's not too stressful for her and her family," GP, Zoe Williams, told The Sun.
"For abdominal surgery, most people stay in the hospital for four to seven days," another doctor, Deborah Lee, told The Express about Kate's long stay.
Not only will Katherine stop her public activities for the period of rehabilitation, but her husband, Prince William, will significantly reduce them. It is known that all trips abroad will be canceled, and other public events will be reduced in number. After all, all the care for three children who do not have a nanny, and his wife, fell on his shoulders.
Kate Middleton is undergoing treatment at the private London Clinic. It is known that the hospital has many amenities, and some Englishmen even call it a 5-star hotel. Patients receive their own concierge services, while the chef prepares meals from gourmet products in the kitchen.
"The bathroom was stocked with branded toiletries, the blinds and room temperature were regulated by remote control, and the ceiling was covered with stars that could be turned on to make them shine. The care itself was also much better, with staff introducing themselves every time they entered the room. They explained everything they were going to do and why they were doing it, keeping me informed of every step of my treatment process. They even offered to help wash my hair. But most importantly, they made me feel like I was important and that they wanted to help me get better," Dimple Mistree, who was treated at the London Clinic, told the Daily Mail.