Prince William calls the NHS “the world’s most admired organization”

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The Duke of Cambridge's praise came on a call to a consultant working at a Belfast hospital, after a series of phone and video calls to NHS staff across the country and in all departments since the start of the year.


Prince William paid tribute to the efforts of the NHS and its workers during the pandemic, describing the institution as “possibly the most admired organization around”.

The Duke of Cambridge’s praise came during a call to consultant working at a Belfast hospital, after a series of phone and video calls to NHS staff across the country and in all departments since the start of the year.

During the call – made March 17 with Dr Thelma Craig, respiratory consultant at Mater Hospital – William, 38, said: “I just want to say on behalf of everyone what a fantastic job you have. fact.

“You have all held together and you have been absolutely wonderful people.

Prince William paid tribute to the efforts of the NHS and its workers during the pandemic, describing the institution as “possibly the most admired organization around”.

“It has been a real team effort, but we are all very proud of you. The NHS has grown from an already beloved status to the most admired organization there is.

“Thank you very much for all your hard work.

Kensington Palace said since the start of the year the Duke had spoken to more than 300 staff and volunteers representing the entire NHS workforce across the UK.

William’s office said it wanted to check on the well-being of all who support the NHS and thank them for the vital role they play in the UK’s response to the Covid-19 pandemic.

The Duke of Cambridge's praise came on a call to a consultant working at a Belfast hospital, after a series of phone and video calls to NHS staff across the country and in all departments since the start of the year.

The Duke of Cambridge’s praise came on a call to a consultant working at a Belfast hospital, after a series of phone and video calls to NHS staff across the country and in all departments since the start of the year.

Last month William had an emotional call with nurse Jenny Manson, 54, who formed a bubble with the family of a terminally ill girl to protect her from Covid-19 last summer.

Ms Manson, a community nurse for children from Kirkcudbright in Dumfries and Galloway, told the Duke how she looked after nine-year-old Holly Clarke at her home, so that her parents Richard and Stevie Clarke, her sister Twin Becca and her older sister Emily were able to spend their last precious months with her before her death in October.

The family named her in the Scottish Health Awards’ Nurse of the Year category and she won, receiving her honor late last year.

Kate Middleton and Prince William visited the Westminster Abbey vaccination center earlier this month

Kate Middleton and Prince William visited the Westminster Abbey vaccination center earlier this month

Kate Middleton and Prince William visited the Westminster Abbey vaccination center earlier this month

The 54-year-old nurse, a single mother herself of 16-year-old twin daughters, worked at the family home from May last year, to protect them from the risk of catching the virus.

Speaking of her call with William, she said: “I’m just a little nurse working in Scotland, but for the Duke to really want to take the time to talk to me, it felt so privileged to me. I felt that my work and the role of the NHS were really recognized.

“He was incredibly genuine and sincere.

She added: “He said as a father that it made him very touching, the conversation we were having. He told me about the time he was working as a helicopter pilot and how he went to see a child who had had a trauma or an accident that was once called very sad. He talked about it a lot and he was so sincere.

During the visit, Kate and William spoke with staff and paid tribute to the efforts of those involved in the deployment of the Covid-19 vaccine.

During the visit, Kate and William spoke with staff and praised the efforts of those involved in the deployment of the Covid-19 vaccine.

During the visit, Kate and William spoke with staff and praised the efforts of those involved in the deployment of the Covid-19 vaccine.

The nurse went on to say, “He was really interested in how I had handled this situation and I told him what I did was I was part of this family bubble.

“I worked with them constantly, so it kept the other professionals from coming into the house, which the family really, really appreciated. “

In February, William spoke to Shamraze Zeb, 41, a cabinet manager at Black Country and West Birmingham Clinical Commissioning Group, who helped manage the vaccine rollout in a primary care network of nine GP practices.

Mr Zeb explained to the Duke how the team had set up pop-up clinics in local mosques and Gurdwaras to tackle the problem of vaccine reluctance in the region.

The practice manager said, “He asked me about the use of the mosque and how it happened and I explained to him that we had patients who had refused before, but they came forward. to the mosque just because of the public trust. “

He added: “We had a conversation about how he was aware of the reluctance to vaccinate, but he was saying that the more factual information that we could disseminate in the media and in different channels will help the cause and he has. said it was fantastic. that me and my team go out and undertake these initiatives to increase adoption. “

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