Boris Johnson says his health has deteriorated so much after contracting a coronavirus that a strategy has been devised in the event of death.
In an interview with the Sun on Sunday, the Prime Minister revealed that he had received “liters and liters of oxygen” after entering intensive care with COVID-19[female[feminine April 7.
Mr. Johnson said, “It was a difficult time, I will not deny it. They had a strategy to face a scenario of the type “death of Stalin”.
“I was not in particularly good shape and I knew there were emergency plans in place.
“Doctors had all kinds of arrangements for what to do if things went wrong.
“They gave me a face mask so I had liters and liters of oxygen and for a long time I had this and the nose job. “
The interview comes after his partner Carrie Symonds shared a photo of their new son, whom they named Wilfred Lawrie Nicholas Johnson – with Nicholas’ name chosen as a nod to the two doctors who saved the Prime Minister’s life.
Mr. Johnson also spoke openly about how he was “in denial” of gravity when he was diagnosed with COVID-19 in late March.
“I said I really didn’t want to go to the hospital,” he said.
“It didn’t seem like a good decision to me, but they were pretty adamant. With hindsight, they were right to force me to leave. “
Recalling what it was like when things got more serious after he was transferred to intensive care, Mr. Johnson said, “I was incredibly frustrated.
“Because the bloody indicators kept going in the wrong direction and I thought,” There is no medicine for this thing and there is no cure. “
“It was the stage where I thought,” How am I going to get out of this? “”
Johnson returned to work on Monday and was immediately confronted with preparations for the coronavirus lockdown review to be announced on Thursday, May 7.
He is expected to outline the UK’s approach to tackling the “phase two” of the virus, now the peak of infections.
Until there more than 28,000 people died in all circles of the country.
In his first appearance at the daily Downing Street briefing since returning to number 10, Johnson said the government was following the example of Scotland and change his advice on non-medical masks.
He said they would be “useful” when the forced social distancing measures were finally relaxed to “give people confidence that they could return to work”.
He arrived two days after the help of Health Secretary Matt Hancock, “Weak science” supporting the suggestion that people wear face covers in stores and on public transportation.