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The New Wife Goes Home In The morningstar. What it's like inside the private wing of St Mary's Hospital Everything we know so far after Duchess gives birth to boy Duchess emerged with Duke and baby just before 6pm Monday The Royal couple then drove home to Kensington Palace New Prince of Cambridge born at 11am weighing 8lbs 7oz Prince George and Princess Charlotte visited the newborn Champagne and cheers: Judith Woods outside the Lindo Wing How the Duchess's third baby changes the Royal family tree T he Duke and Duchess of Cambridge emerged full of smiles outside St Mary's Hospital as they proudly showed off their third child, now named Prince Louis, to the waiting world. Just before 6pm on Monday, the Royal couple posed on the steps outside the central London hospital where international media and well-wishers had gathered to celebrate the Royal family's new arrival. Wearing a red dress, the Duchess held her third child - a son who weighed 8lb 7oz - who could be seen wiggling his fingers. The Royal couple posed for pictures with the Duchess holding her son who was nestled in a white blanket. The first picture of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's newborn son's face Credit: John Stillwell/PA A fter waving at the cameras, they re-emerged with the baby Prince in a car seat being carried by his father and as he left, the duke told reporters he was "very happy, very delighted, thank you. He added: Thrice the worry now. " He said: We didn't keep you waiting too long this time. And when pressed on any clues for the name, Prince William said: You'll find out soon enough. " Kensington Palace tweeted a picture of the couple with the caption: Welcome to the family. " P rince George and Princess Charlotte arrived at St Mary's Hospital to meet their baby brother for the first time at 4. 45pm before being whisked back home via a back exit. In a statement, Kensington Palace said: Their Royal Highnesses would like to thank all staff at the hospital for the care and treatment they have received. A close-up of the Royal baby's face Eddie Mulholland/The Telegraph "They would also like to thank everyone for their warm wishes. " O n Monday afternoon, at 4. 21pm, Prince William walked down the steps outside the central London hospital where the world's media and well-wishers had gathered to celebrate the Royal family's new arrival. The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge with their newborn David Fisher/REX/Shutterstock H alf an hour after the Duke of Cambridge left the Lindo Wing after his wife gave birth, the now father-of-three returned with his two eldest. Prince George, still wearing his school uniform, was the first to get out the Land Rover Discovery, which was driven by his father. H e was followed shortly afterwards by his sister Princess Charlotte, who waved to the cameras with one hand and held the Duke of Cambridge's hand with the other. Hand-in-hand, all three walked up the steps into the hospital to meet the new arrival - but not before Princess Charlotte turned around once more to wave at the massive crowd outside. The Duke of Cambridge grins at the cameras, flanked by his eldest son Prince George and a waving Princess Charlotte DASA H e went back to Kensington Palace to check on the new Prince's older siblings - Prince George and Princess Charlotte - before bringing them back to the Paddington hospital to meet the newborn. Prince William, wearing a shirt and a jacket, smiled as he left the hospital and drove himself in a Land Rover Discovery. He was heard telling the gathered crowd he would be "back in a minute. The new Prince was born at 11. 01am with Prince William alongside the Duchess, who had been taken to hospital having gone into labour at at 6am. Kensington Palace announced the new prince weighed 8lb 7oz. The baby is fifth in line to the throne and the Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh's sixth great-grandchild. Champagne corks popped and cheers rang out outside the Lindo Wing as the birth of a new Prince of Cambridge was announced at just after 1pm. The baby's sex was a surprise to William and Kate, who chose not to find out in advance. The Duke of Cambridge Waves to the crowd as he walks out of St Mary's Hospital in Paddington Pete Maclaine/i-Images M other and baby are "doing well" while the Queen, Prince Philip and other senior members of the Royal family are said to be "delighted" with the news. It is expected the prince's first name will be announced in the coming days, with predictions including Arthur, Albert, Frederick, James and Philip. T he Duchess was taken to the private Lindo Wing at St Mary's Hospital, in central London, before 6am on Monday in the early stages of labour, with the Duke of Cambridge at her side. Royal watchers had correctly predicted a swift delivery. Video: Moment the Royal birth was announced I n a statement shortly after 1pm, Kensington Palace said: Her Royal Highness the Duchess of Cambridge was safely delivered of a son at 1101hrs. The baby weighs 8lb 7oz. The Duke of Cambridge was present for the birth. "The Queen, the Duke of Edinburgh, the Prince of Wales, the Duchess of Cornwall, Prince Harry and members of both families have been informed and are delighted with the news. Her Royal Highness and her child are both doing well. " 9:25PM Duke and Duchess of Cambridge introduce Royal baby to the world A s the day of the royal birth concludes Hannah Furness, our Royal correspondent takes in the day the new prince was introduced to the world: The Duke of Cambridge was bursting with pride, the Duchess clearly besotted. And the third Cambridge baby? Fast asleep, but seemingly secure of his new place in the world. The newborn Prince signalled his arrival with three tiny fingers as he made his public debut, fast asleep in the arms of his mother. And while his newborn son was oblivious to the excitement he had caused, the Duke embarked on his new life with three children with no illusions, joking his enlarged brood would give him “thrice worry now”. 9:20PM We take a look back at how the Duke and Duchess's young family has grown 9:08PM Celebrities congratulate the royal couple H olly Willoughby, Liam Payne and Ellen DeGeneres are among the celebrities who have sent their congratulations to the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge after the arrival of their third child. TV star Willoughby posted a picture of the trio on Instagram and said they were "such a gorgeous family. "Welcome to the world little prince. she said. L iam Payne, who has a baby son with his partner Cheryl, tweeted: Congratulations to her Royal Highness the Duchess of Cambridge Kate and the Duke of Cambridge, Prince William on the birth of their baby boy! Congratulations to her Royal Highness the Duchess of Cambridge Kate and the Duke of Cambridge, Prince William on the birth of their baby boy! RoyalBaby 👶🏻 — Liam ( LiamPayne) April 23, 2018 U S talk show hots DeGeneres said: It's a boy! Kate Middleton's new baby is now 5th in line to the throne, and season 43 of "The Crown. " Congratulations to all! Comedian David Walliams quipped: Prince Harry just got demoted again. " 8:51PM The blue floral dress worn by Princess Charlotte to meet her new baby brother P rincess Charlotte wore a 45 dress from a label founded by the Duchess of Cambridge's old friend as she smiled and waved to the crowds outside the hospital where she visited her new younger brother. The Telegraph Fashion team have identified the dress as a Periwinkle dress from Little Alice London. The design comes in periwinkle-printed cotton fabric, with puffed sleeves, blue daisy smocking and a white Peter Pan collar with coordinating piping. Little Alice London, which specialises in 100% cotton smocked dresses and rompers, is owned by Alice Avenel, a friend of Catherine's from their time at Marlborough College. Formerly Alice St John Webster, she married Gerald Avenel, a French banker, in 2012; the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge and Pippa Middleton attended the wedding. 8:22PM A timeline of the day's events 7:49PM Arthur the bookmakers' favourite for the prince's name T he baby son of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge could be named after the mythical King Arthur - if punters are to believed. Bookmakers have seen a flurry of bets placed on William and Kate's infant boy being given the moniker of the famous leader of the Knights of the Round Table. William Hill's Rupert Adams said they had a very busy day with bets totally almost 100, 000 placed by punters, with the 2-1 favourite Arthur and second place James 4-1, best backed. Harry Aitkenhead from Coral said: At the moment Arthur is now 7-4 with Coral. James 4-1 with Philip and Albert at 6-1 the only other two with single figure odds. "Anything else would be a big surprise. " The moniker has a strong royal pedigree as it is one of the middle names of both Charles and William. Arthur supposedly lived in the 5th or 6th century and is said to have unified the country and set up his court at Camelot before being killed in a final epic battle. Once popular, the name fell out of fashion but has had a revival in recent years. Former prime minister David Cameron has a son called Arthur. There were similar odds on offer at Paddy Power too, with a spokesman saying: “Kate and Will might be keeping tight-lipped in public, but we think enough people have ‘Arthur clue as to the name. “Rumours have been swirling all day, and weve seen a royal flood of bets on Arthur, forcing us to pay out early. ” Arthur (2/1) James (4/1) Albert (6/1) Philip (12/1) Michael (14/1) Jack (14/1) Edward (14/1) Louis (14/1) Henry (16/1) Thomas (16/1) Top 10 from Paddy Power) 7:38PM The Duchess' Tea, Kate' who got her ready for the world's media T he Duchess of Cambridge faced having to appear in front of the world's media just hours after giving birth to her third child. Kate and the Duke of Cambridge have traditionally introduced their newborns to the public with a brief photocall on the steps of the Lindo Wing, and they delivered again on Monday afternoon. Here's a look at who from "Team Kate" was on hand to help the now mother-of-three prepare for the appearance with the Duke and their son. The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge outside the hospital today with their newborn Tim Rooke/Rex/Shutterstock Natasha Archer K ate's PA turned style adviser Natasha Archer was spotted leaving the Lindo Wing early on in the day, possibly having delivered Kate's carefully selected outfit. She was seen entering the Lindo Wing after the arrival of Prince George in 2013, carrying a car seat for the newborn future king and a dress bag. Assistant to the Duchess of Cambridge's Private Secretary Sophie Agnew (left) and the Duchess of Cambridge's PA and Stylist Natasha Archer carry items of luggage in India back in 2016 Dominic Lipinski/PA M s Archer has been credited with revamping the Duchess's look, and is said to be tasked with ordering clothes and ensuring any necessary bespoke adjustments are made. She joins the Cambridges on their overseas tours and is believed to have previously worked for the Duke and Duchess of Gloucester. Amanda Cook Tucker Amanda Cook Tucker is responsible for caring for what the Duke of Cambridge once joked was Kate's "nightmare" hair. She was called to the Lindo Wing to help prepare the Duchess's brunette locks after the birth of Prince George and Princess Charlotte. This trusted member of Team Kate was said have been on standby for a month ahead of George's arrival. She is well used to working with the royals - she has been cutting the hair of William and Harry for years. Maria Teresa Turrion Borrallo George and Charlotte's full-time live-in nanny Maria Teresa Turrion Borrallo was tasked with caring for the prince and princess, and preparing them for the visit to the hospital. The indispensable Norland nanny has been with the family since 2014, joining them when George was eight months old. Nanny to Prince George and Princess Charlotte of Cambridge, Maria Borrallo, walks to the church ahead of the wedding of Pippa Middleton and James Matthews at St Mark's Church in Englefield, west of London, on May 20, 2017 Justin Tallis/AFP Private secretaries K ate's private secretary is Catherine Quinn - the head of Oxford University's business school, while William's is Miguel Head. The pair of top aides were tasked with keeping the royal offices running smoothly, rescheduling meetings and acting as gatekeepers to the royal couple. Mr Head has been a trusted member of the Kensington Palace team and is leaving his post as private secretary in July. A warm tribute was paid to Mr Head when his departure was announced, with William described as feeling "incredibly lucky to have benefited from Miguel's advice and support over the last decade. Ms Quinn took over in October from Kate's former private secretary Rebecca Priestley, nee Deacon. Communications Secretary Jason Knauf, William and Kate's press spokesman, has visited the hospital, ready to arrange the photocall outside the Lindo Wing. 7:12PM How will the Prince's birth impact the Royal Wedding? T he royal baby has arrived just over three and a half weeks before the royal wedding. Prince Harry and Meghan Markle are due to tie the knot in Windsor in only 26 days' time on Saturday May 19. The Duchess of Cambridge is expected to be attending but, with her baby son only a few weeks' old, she is not likely to stay for the entire celebration which will stretch into the evening and probably the early hours. Her attendance is likely to depend on how she is feeling and how the baby is feeding. When around one month old, the baby prince will be able to coo, gurgle and hum to express feelings, will have fully developed hearing and be able to focus a bit better but still only see around 30cm. Britain's Prince Harry and his fiancee Meghan Markle arrive at a service at St Martin-in-The Fields to mark 25 years since Stephen Lawrence was killed in a racially motivated attack, in London Reuters H e may be able to hold his head up briefly but his neck muscles will still be weak. Prince George and Princess Charlotte are tipped to be page boy and bridesmaid at the ceremony in St George's Chapel. When the royal youngsters carried out the same duties for their aunt Pippa Middleton, Kate was on hand to guide them and keep them in line. Prince George of Cambridge and Princess Charlotte of Cambridge attend the wedding of Pippa Middleton and James Matthews Max Mumby/Getty I t is likely if Kate does attend, the baby will stay with the Cambridges' nanny Maria Teresa Turrion Borrallo. The Duke of Cambridge is expected to be carrying out the role of Harry's best man. Some 800 guests will gather in the gothic St George's Chapel to witness Harry wed American former actress Ms Markle, to whom he got engaged after a 16-month whirlwind romance after meeting on a blind date. 7:02PM The Duchess of Cambridge's patriotic red and white dress T he Duchess of Cambridge opted for patriotic red and white - the colours of the England flag - as she made her first public appearance with her St George's Day baby. Kate gave birth to her son - her third child - on the morning of April 23 - the feast day of St George, the patron Saint of England. The duchess looked glowing as she cradled the new prince of Cambridge on the steps of the Lindo Wing, less than seven hours after giving birth. The Duchess of Cambridge opted for patriotic red and white - the colours of the England flag - as she made her first public appearance with her St George's Day baby K ate was dressed in a vibrant, block red Jenny Packham shift dress with an oversized, delicate white floral lace collar. The prince, whose name has not yet been announced, wore white - wrapped in a lace shawl with a matching bonnet. The flag of Saint George - a red cross on a white background - is the flag of England and is incorporated into the Union Flag. St George, who lived in the third century, is heralded for his honour, bravery and gallantry. Surrounded by myth, one legend tells of St George's slaying of a dragon. 6:48PM White House press secretary Sarah Sanders offers congratulations 'mother to mother' S arah Sanders, the White House press secretary, said: I want to congratulate the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge on the birth of their third child, a baby boy. "And from one mother to another I know the reality of being outnumbered can be very scary but I know she and Prince William will continue to be amazing parents. " 6:35PM The Royal superfans who camped outside the Lindo Wing for 15 days O ur reporter Francesca Marshall has been on the ground in Paddington soaking up the atmosphere with Royal superfans. Here's an update from her: Across the UK people awaited news on the arrival of the newest member of the royal family. But not many can say they camped out outside the hospital for 15 days just to catch a glimpse of The Duchess of Cambridge with her new child. Princess Diana superfan John Loughrey, 63, from Streatham has waited at the Lindo Wing of St Mary's Hospital in Paddington for every one of The Duchess's births - but he said the wait for the latest arrival had been the longest of all. "We've been here for 15 days and I'm ready to go home but it's been absolutely worth it. "It's such an honour to be here and I'm so excited - I also came to see the births of George and Charlotte. " During the agonising two week wait Mr Loughrey and his fellow fans were provided with showers and porridge from the hospital, and also used their new spare time to run errands for patients. Royal fans John Loughrey (left) and Terry Hutt (right) pose with baby dolls outside the Lindo Wing of St Mary's Hospital ahead of the birth of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's third child on April 23, 2018 in London Jack Taylor/Getty H e said: The love we have gotten from patients and staff has been incredible. "Everyday we have been given porridge and tea and coffee from staff and patients have come and spoken to us. "And I've gone and run errands for patients to be of some help. "We've also been able to shower in the hospital but getting home tonight I hope will be brilliant - 15 days is the longest I've waited for a royal baby to be born and I was beginning to wonder when it was going to happen. " The 63-year-old's love affair with the royal family began with Princess Diana, who he said today "is there is spirit for them, and for Kate, she went through this and knows how it feels. " He added: I really can't put into words what being here means, it's just so special to me. And I want the Dutchess of Cambridge to know how proud her country is of her and thank her for all that she has done. "My prediction was that it'd be a boy and I hope they call him Philip. "I do bell ringing at my local church and on Tuesday I will be ringing the bells for them. " After being camped out for 15 days Mr Loughrey said he's heading for fish and chips for dinner, with champagne to raise a toast to the new Prince. "It's been worth every minute spent here but now heading for food, drink and home for a good night's sleep. he said. Though he has decided to leave his temporary sleeping quarters outside the hospital intact as it was a new record 15 days here. " The superfan added: I have to say I don't think I've ever seen Catherine look so radiant and I already can't wait for the next royal baby and I'll absolutely be here again. " 6:11PM The Royal baby's tiny fingers could be seen moving T he tiny fingers of their son could be seen moving as the couple looked around smiling at the crowds. The duchess wore a red Jenny Packham dress with a contrasting white collar. They went inside for a few minutes to put their son in a baby carrier and emerged hand in hand. 6:02PM The first picture of the Royal baby's face he Duke and Duchess of Cambridge and their newborn son outside the Lindo Wing at St Mary's Hospital in Paddington H ere is the first picture of the Royal baby's face. 6:00PM The Royal baby makes his first appearance outside the hospital T he Duke and Duchess of Cambridge have introduced their baby boy to the world, standing proudly on the steps of the Lindo Wing with their son. The royal infant, wrapped up against the cool Spring weather, nestled in the arms of his mother as the couple posed for pictures. The Duchess looked in good health after giving birth this morning to her as yet un-named prince, who is fifth in line to the throne. They appeared on the steps at the front of the private hospital with the Duchess wearing a red dress, before heading back inside. The Duchess had initially held her newborn in her arms, but when they re-emerged to head back home to Kensington Palace, the baby was in a car seat and being held by his father Prince William. 5:52PM Duchess of Cambridge leaves hospital with the new Prince T he Duchess of Cambridge has emerged from the Lindo Wing at St Mary's Hospital after giving birth to her third child. Late on Monday afternoon, Kate Middleton posed on the steps outside the central London hospital where the world's media and well-wishers had gathered to celebrate the Royal family's new arrival. 5:43PM Excited well-wishers celebrate the arrival of the new Prince W ell-wishers were very excited to see George and Charlotte arrive at hospital to visit their Mother and new baby brother. One woman said: I'm was visiting the hospital and couldn't believe that as I got here so did they. "It was very exciting and brightened my day - it's probably also brightened a lot of other people's day who are visiting the hospital or working here. " Another added: I was passing with my daughter after school and thought it would be lovely to see and it was very exciting. " Meanwhile over at Buckingham Palace, hundreds of royal well-wishers gathered at the gates as news of the new prince's arrival was announced in a tradition which stretches back to the 19th century. T he crowd waited patiently for the formal notice of the arrival of the fifth in line to the throne, which involves the presentation of a bulletin, placed on a golden easel in front of the palace. In the crowd was Luigi Ritacca. He was celebrating his 31st birthday and said he felt happy to share the day with the new royal arrival. "I'll never forget the date, that's for sure. he said. "Of course, it's stolen my thunder a little, but as long as they don't name him Luigi, I'll be fine. he added. John and Susan Gill were having tea at the Ritz when they heard the news of the birth. "A lady stood up and raised a glass of champagne and said: to the new prince. said Susan. They then walked down to Buckingham Palace to soak in the atmosphere. "This is what Britain is all about. added John. "The more the merrier. " Vicky and Mike Greenslade arrived at the palace as soon as they heard the news of the royal birth. "It's a great atmosphere, and very well organised. said Mike. "It's very British. added the 71-year-old. The easel is set to stand in front of the palace for 24 hours. When it is taken down, it is sent to the Privy Council Office so that the details of may be recorded in the Privy Council records, according to the palace. 5:35PM Kenyans take to Twitter to celebrate the birth of the Royal baby K enyans took to Twitter to celebrate the birth of the royal baby, with the new arrival leading the trending in a country that has deeply cherished links with the House of Windsor. Donald Kipkorir, one of Kenya's most prominent lawyers, tweeted: As a fully-fledged supporter of the House of Windsor, I celebrate the #royalbaby as it guarantees the continuity of the Royal Family. May the good Lord watch over our royal Prince. " As a full-pledged Supporter Of the House of Windsor, I celebrate the #royalbaby as it guarantees the continuity of Royal Family. May the Good Lord watch over our Royal Prince. — Donald B Kipkorir ( DonaldBKipkorir) April 23, 2018 T he Queen acceded to the throne while staying at Treetops Lodge in Kenya's Aberdare Moutains in 1952 after the death of her father, King George VI. Princess Margaret was a frequent visitor, while the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge were engaged on the slopes of Mt Kenya. "May God save the queen, bless the House of Windsor, Britain and the Entire Commonwealth. wrote another Kenyan Twitter User, Political Ixion. The news was also widely covered on Kenya's leading news websites. 5:32PM CNN presenter suggests baby should be named after Harry Potters son A n update from our US Editor Ben Riley-Smith. Americas cable news shows are getting suitably excited by the royal baby news, with reporters stationed outside the hospital doing regular down-the-line reports. But one CNN presenter, John Berman, has got into hot water after merging the royal news with another British franchise success, Harry Potter. Mr Berman suggested that the new royal baby should be named Severus Albus Windsor – an apparent ode to Harry Potters fictional son Albus Severus Potter. JK Rowling picked up on the suggestion, tweeting that it had triggered “one of my regular out-of-body ‘how the hell did all this happen? moments”. Mr Berman later joked his proposal had caused an international incident. He said the name would be “awesome” but conceded on Twitter: “I get my fairy tales mixed-up sometimes. ” 5:18PM Duchess of Cambridge to leave hospital tonight H er Royal Highness The Duchess of Cambridge will be leaving St. Marys Hospital, Paddington, London this evening. The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge and their son will travel home to Kensington Palace. Prince George and Princess Charlotte have now returned to Kensington Palace. Their Royal Highnesses would like to thank all staff at the hospital for the care and treatment they have received. They would also like to thank everyone for their warm wishes. 4:53PM Prince George arrives in his school uniform as Princess Charlotte waves at crowd P rince George, still wearing his school uniform, was the first to get out the Land Rover Discovery, which was driven by his father. He was followed shortly afterwards by Princess Charlotte, who waved to the cameras with one hand and held the Duke of Cambridge's hand with the other. Princess Charlotte of Cambridge (left) turns to wave at the media as she is led in with her brother Prince George of Cambridge (right) Ben Stansall/AFP 4:45PM Prince George and Princess Charlotte arrive to meet their brother P rince George and Princess Charlotte have arrived at St Mary's Hospital to meet their baby brother for the first time. Half an hour after the Duke of Cambridge left the Lindo Wing at after his wife gave birth to their third child, the now father-of-three returned with his two eldest. On Monday afternoon, Prince William walked down the steps outside the central London hospital where the world's media and well-wishers had gathered to celebrate the Royal family's new arrival. Princess Charlotte of Cambridge (right) waves at the media as she is led in with her brother Prince George of Cambridge (left) by their father Britain's Prince William (centre) at the Lindo Wing of St Mary's Hospital Daniel Leal-Olivas/Getty/AFP 4:26PM Jeremy Corbyn and Nicola Sturgeon congratulate the Duke and Duchess L abour leader Jeremy Corbyn said: Congratulations to Kate and William on the birth of their baby boy. I wish them all the very best. " Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon took to social media to send her best wishes to the family. She said on Twitter: The birth of a new baby is a special and joyful time for any family - my congratulations and best wishes to William, Catherine and the new baby's (no doubt very excited) big brother and sister on this happy occasion. " 4:12PM Duke of Cambridge leaves the Lindo Wing T he Duke of Cambridge has left the Lindo Wing at St Mary's Hospital after his wife gave birth to their third child. It is understood he will head back to Kensington Palace to check on the new Prince's older siblings - Prince George and Princess Charlotte - with the plan being to bring them back to the Paddington hospital to meet the newborn. Prince William, wearing a shirt and a jacket, smiled as he left the hospital and drove himself in a Land Rover Discovery. He was heard telling the gathered crowd he would be "back in a minute. 3:55PM Messages of congratulation from Canada and Israel J ustin Trudeau, the Canadian Prime Minister, has sent his congratulations to the Royal couple. Prime Minister Justin Trudeau offers his congratulations to Their Royal Highnesses The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge on the birth of their third child. 🇨🇦 🇬🇧 — CanadianPM ( CanadianPM) April 23, 2018 A nd Reuven Rivlin, the President of Israel, sent his " warmest wishes" to the Royal family. Mazal Tov! Congratulations to TRH the Duke & Duchess of Cambridge on the birth of their son #RoyalBaby. Together with Nechama, and all the Israeli people, I send warmest wishes to Her Majesty the Queen. all the Royal Family. Looking forward to welcoming the Duke to Israel soon. — Reuven Rivlin ( PresidentRuvi) April 23, 2018 T he Duke of Cambridge is visiting Israel sometime this summer, for the first official visit by a senior Royal since Israel's founding 70 years ago. 3:42PM Duke of Cambridge expected to leave Lindo Wing soon W e are expecting Prince William, the Duke of Cambridge, to leave the Lindo Wing alone soon in the next hour. It is thought that he will go to see Prince George and Princess Charlotte before possibly bringing them back to the hospital to visit their mother and meet their new brother, but that is not yet confirmed. 3:29PM Britain's 'Loyalist Royalist' has prime spot outside Lindo Wing W aiting in the growing crowd outside St Mary's Hospital for a glimpse of the new prince was Margaret Tyler, also known as Britain's Loyalist Royalist, reports Francesca Marshall. Ms Tyler, 74, proudly has more than 10, 000 items of Royal memorabilia in her north London home. "I waited for George for six days and Charlotte for 11 but today I just timed spot on. she said. "I couldn't have been waiting here for days and days as I was outside the palace to celebrate Her Majesty's 92nd birthday. " She is possibly Britains largest collector of royal memorabilia. The Guinness Book of Records has asked her to start counting her items to find out for certain. Margaret Tyler has been dubbed Britain's Loyalist Royalist DANIEL LEAL-OLIVAS /AFP S he has a prime spot outside the hospital and sported a full Union Jack checked suit. Hearing the news of The Duchess giving birth to a baby boy, she said: It's very exciting to be here and an incredible moment. "This is such an exciting year for the Royals and I'm already preparing to be in Windsor next month [for the wedding of HRH Prince Harry and Ms Meghan Markle. "Today really has filled me with happiness and pride for the royal family and our country and I send them my congratulations. " 3:16PM Union flags raised to mark Prince of Cambridge's birth T he Royal family's Twitter account posted a video of a Union flag raised to mark the birth of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's third child. A large Union Flag has been raised over Buckingham Palace and a State Standard over Windsor Castle to mark the birth of The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's third child. — The Royal Family ( RoyalFamily) April 23, 2018 3:05PM 'Delighted' Queen pictured horse riding days after 92nd birthday T he Queen, who celebrated her 92nd birthday two days ago, was pictured riding a horse in the grounds of Windsor Castle on Monday morning. She was later said to be "delighted" with the birth of her sixth great-grandchild. The Queen on a horse ride at Windsor Castle on Monday morning Kelvin Bruce 2:40PM Official announcement of Royal birth goes on display T he birth of the prince was announced formally to the world when a bulletin, printed with brief details about the birth, was placed on an easel erected in the forecourt of Buckingham Palace. The bulletin - on foolscap-sized paper set in a dark wooden frame - was put into place by Royal footman Heather McDonald and and senior footman Olivia Smith at 2. 30pm. It said the Duchess was "delivered" of a son and gave the time of birth as 11. 01am. The notice is placed on an easel in the forecourt of Buckingham Palace Stefan Rousseau /PA T he notice was signed by the senior medical team caring for the duchess including Guy Thorpe-Beeston, surgeon gynaecologist to the royal household, and consultant gynaecologist Alan Farthing, surgeon gynaecologist to the Queen. It will remain in place for around 24 hours. T he practice of posting a bulletin announcing a royal birth has gone on for at least as long as Buckingham Palace has been the Sovereign's official residence - since 1837. After it comes down, the notice will be sent to the Privy Council Office so it can be kept in their records. 2:30PM World congratulates Duke and Duchess on birth of son C elebrities and politicians have been sending their best wishes to the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge on social media. After Theresa May wished the couple "great happiness for the future" Mayor of London Sadiq Khan sent his "warmest congratulations. On behalf of Londoners, I want to send our warmest congratulations to the Duke & Duchess of Cambridge on the birth of their baby boy. — Sadiq Khan ( SadiqKhan) April 23, 2018 F oreign Secretary Boris Johnson offered his "huge congratulations to Their Royal Highnesses. T he University of St Andrews, where the Duke and Duchess met, dug out a picture from the archives. T he Archbishop of Canterbury, Justin Welby, said in a statement: May God bless them and all of their children with love, happiness and health. " Congratulations to The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge on the safe delivery of their baby, a brother for Prince George and Princess Charlotte. May God bless them and all of their children with love, happiness and health. — Archbishop of Canterbury ( JustinWelby) April 23, 2018 S peaker John Bercow told the Commons: I am sure the whole House would want to join me in sending Their Royal Highnesses, the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, our warmest congratulations on the birth of their son. " Meanwhile, comedian David Walliams quipped: Prince Harry just got demoted again. " 2:19PM Arthur, Albert and Philip all tipped for new prince's name A rthur, Albert and Philip are all thought to be in the running for the new Royal baby's name. As is tradition, the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge have not immediately announced the chosen name of their third child and second son. They are likely to wait until they have informed the Queen and the rest of their family. H istorian Judith Rowbotham predicted William and Kate would pick Philip for the new baby prince, in tribute to the Duke of Edinburgh. "I strongly suspect that Philip will be either a first or a second name. she said. "It's plain that they like the Germanic sounding names but at the same time they're looking within the Windsor traditions. " Arthur has been the bookmakers' favourite for a boy, followed by Albert. 2:03PM The medical team who looked after Duchess during labour T he senior medical team that looked after Kate during her labour were named by Kensington Palace, with Guy Thorpe-Beeston, surgeon gynaecologist to the royal household, and consultant gynaecologist Alan Farthing, surgeon gynaecologist to the Queen, joined by two familiar colleagues. Dr Sunit Godambe, a consultant neonatologist at Imperial College NHS Trust, which runs St Mary's hospital, was part of the group that cared for the duchess during her previous two births alongside Mr Farthing and Mr Thorpe-Beeston. Professor Huw Thomas, physician to the Queen and head of the medical household, completed the team. He was also involved with the birth of Princess Charlotte. 1:54PM New Prince of Cambridge is Kate's heaviest baby yet T he new baby Prince of Cambridge weighed 8lb 7oz - heavier than both Prince George and Princess Charlotte. Charlotte, at 8lb 3oz, weighed slightly less than George's 8lb 6oz - but was still above average. The average weight of a baby in the UK is around 7lb 7oz (3. 5 kg. All three of the Duchess of Cambridge's children have weighed more than 8lbs. The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's two other children both weighed more than 8lbs Chris Jackson /Getty B ut the new prince is not the heaviest royal baby in recent years. That title falls to Savannah Phillips - the daughter of the Queen's grandson Peter Phillips - who weighed 8lb 8oz in 2010. George was the heaviest future king to be born in recent history. Prince William weighed 7lb 1. 5oz in 1982, while Prince Charles weighed 7lb 6oz in 1948. Prince Harry weighed 6lb 14oz in 1984. The Queen - then Princess Elizabeth - was born by Caesarean section in her maternal grandparents' London home and was also third in line to the throne at the time, but her weight was not announced, as was previously the custom for royal babies. 1:41PM It's a boy! BT Tower and Royal Navy messages after Royal baby birth As news of the Royal baby spreads around the world, messages of congratulation have been emerging far and wide. 1:34PM Prime Minister offers 'warmest congratulations' to Royal couple T heresa May, the Prime Minister, has led the messages of congratulation to the Royal couple, wishing them "great happiness for the future. "My warmest congratulations to the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge on the birth of their baby boy. I wish them great happiness for the future. PM @theresa_may — UK Prime Minister ( 10DowningStreet) April 23, 2018 1:30PM 'God save the Queen' Town crier announces birth on steps of Lindo Wing T he self-proclaimed Royalist Town Crier has announced the birth of the baby prince on the steps of the Lindo Wing, marking the moment by saying "God save the Queen. He drew cheers from the crowd of royal watchers outside the hospital. Town crier Tony Appleton announces the birth outside the Lindo Wing Kirsty Wigglesworth/AP 1:25PM New Royal baby born on St George's Day T he new royal baby has been born on patriotic St George's Day, which celebrates the patron saint of England, and arrived just two days after the Queen's 92nd birthday. The baby also shares a birthday with Lady Gabriella Windsor, daughter of Prince and Princess Michael of Kent. Lady Gabriella was also born in the Lindo Wing on April 23 in 1981, and is celebrating turning 37. 1:24PM Duchess expected to head home in a few hours T he Duchess will be expected to head home to the sanctuary of Kensington Palace in a few hours, just as she did with Charlotte in 2015 - but not before introducing the new royal baby to world on the steps of the Lindo Wing. George and Charlotte might even visit the hospital to see their mother and baby sibling, just as George did when his younger sister was born three years ago. 1:12PM New Prince of Cambridge is fifth in line to throne T he new Prince of Cambridge is fifth in line to the throne and a younger sibling to Prince George and Princess Charlotte. The new-born baby becomes the first in history not to leapfrog a female sibling in the line of succession, reports Robert Mendick. Under the 2013 Succession to the Crown Act, the male-preference primogeniture was replaced with absolute primogeniture. The act meant any royal born after 28 October 2011 would precede his or her siblings, regardless of sex. It means Princess Charlotte remains fourth in line to the throne with the new (male) baby at fifth in line. Prince Harry drops down to sixth in line. 1:07PM Kensington Palace statement: Duchess of Cambridge has been delivered of a son' K ensington Palace said in a statement: Her Royal Highness The Duchess of Cambridge was safely delivered of a son at 1101hrs. "The baby weighs 8lbs 7oz. The Duke of Cambridge was present for the birth. The Queen, The Duke of Edinburgh, The Prince of Wales, The Duchess of Cornwall, Prince Harry and members of both families have been informed and are delighted with the news. " 1:03PM Breaking: It's a boy! Duchess of Cambridge gives birth to son T he Duchess of Cambridge has given birth to a son weighing 8lbs 7oz, Kensington Palace has announced. 12:49PM Is announcement imminent? Duchess's stylist spotted leaving hospital N atasha Archer, the Duchess's stylist and personal assistant, has been spotted leaving the St Mary's hospital complex. Ms Archer was photographed walking from the Mary Stanford wing, a neighbour of the Lindo Wing where the Duchess was taken after going into labour. Royal fans will be hoping this suggests an announcement is imminent. 12:41PM Video: Royal fans in excited anticipation outside Lindo Wing A s the Great Kate Wait goes on, Royal supporters remain in buoyant mood outside the Lindo Wing. This video has the latest from the scene. 12:31PM Will the Duke and Duchess take maternity and paternity leave? T hey have on previous occasions: after the birth of Princess Charlotte, the Duke took two weeks' statutory paternity leave from his job as an air ambulance pilot, which he quit in July 2017 to become a full time royal, and the Duchess took maternity leave from her official royal duties. After the birth of Prince George, the Duchess was back in action after five weeks, joining her husband to start the Anglesey Coastal Ultra Marathon. However, she maintained a light workload for several months after both births. 12:06PM Duchess faced severe morning sickness again in pregnancy D espite suffering from another bout of severe morning sickness, the Duchess of Cambridge battled through to carry out a significant number of engagements while pregnant. Kate's pregnancy was announced on September 4 last year, after she was forced to cancel an appearance the same day due to the condition known as hyperemesis gravidarum. At the start of all three of her pregnancies, Kate has suffered from the same problem. But unlike her first pregnancy, when she was admitted to hospital and treated for a number of days, the duchess did not need that level of care this time. A few days after the announcement that she was expecting her third child, Kate missed Prince George's first day at school as she was too poorly to attend. She made her first public appearance almost five weeks later, attending a mental health reception at Buckingham Palace with the Duke of Cambridge and Prince Harry. Kate was well enough to make a surprise appearance at Paddington station in October, joining William and Harry at a charity event, where she danced on the platform with Paddington Bear. The Duchess of Cambridge dances with Paddington bear at an event in October last year Jonathan Brady /Getty A nd the following day Kensington Palace announced that the Cambridges' baby was due in April, interpreted as indicating the duchess's 12-week scan had taken place. It is thought a number of Kate's engagements were postponed due to her illness, and in the new year she carried out a significant number as her baby bump became more prominent. During January, Kate attended a string of official engagements and appeared to be back in good health, and at the end of the month she travelled with William to Norway and Sweden for an official visit. The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge visit Oslo in February O ther high-profile events as her pregnancy developed and her baby bump grew included an away day to Sunderland, a Royal Foundation engagement with the duke, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle, and the launch of an expert panel to look at supporting the early years development of children. Kate bowed out of official duties with a flourish, attending two Commonwealth events with her husband before her maternity leave began. 11:40AM Aerial picture shows world's media outside Lindo Wing T he scene outside the Lindo Wing is one of chilly calm, reports Royal Correspondent Hannah Furness. In a cold wind, the world's media has assembled opposite the now-famous brown door of the hospital flanked by uniformed police officers. Kensington Palace staff have marshalled the national print Press, broadcast media, photographers and members of the public into their respective pens, in a tried-and-tested system perfected after the births of Prince George and Princess Charlotte. The worlds media are gathered outside the Lindo Wing at St Marys Hospital ahead of the birth of The Duke and Duchess of Cambridges third child. — Kensington Palace ( KensingtonRoyal) April 23, 2018 T he mood is one of calm anticipation, with reporters and royal admirers waiting for nature to take its course inside the hospital. While some pass the time by guessing the sex and name of the third Baby Cambridge, no one has forgotten that at the centre of this is a woman, albeit a Duchess, in labour. 11:20AM Prince William 'in denial' about having third child I t was always thought that William and Kate would go on to have three children. Kate is one of three and had a happy home life with her sister, Pippa Matthews, and brother, James Middleton, and is close to both of her siblings. But William may need to adjust to caring for a newborn once again. Kate joked in the months leading up to her due date that her husband was "in denial" about having a third. The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge with Prince George and Princess Charlotte in July last year Christian Charisius/REUTERS B y having more than two children, William and Kate are following in the footsteps of the Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh, who went on to have four children - although there was a gap of 10 years between their second child, Anne, and third, Andrew. 11:08AM New parents emerge from Lindo Wing to face world's media A n unsuspecting couple have emerged from the Lindo Wing with their newborn baby to be greeted by the world's media. They posed for photographs outside the famous door in front of a larger crowd than they might have expected included dozens of journalists and photographers before leaving in a taxi. The couple pose for photos outside the Lindo Wing in front of the world's media HENRY NICHOLLS /Reuters 11:05AM Will he or she ever be monarch? U nlikely. It's rare, but not unheard of, for a third-born royal in direct succession to become king or queen. This Cambridge sibling will live their life happy in the knowledge they will not be expected to wear the crown, leaving that role to older brother George. William IV, a Hanoverian king who ruled from 1830 to 1837, was a third child - of George III and Queen Charlotte. He acceded to the throne when he outlived his older brothers, George IV, who died without an heir, and Frederick, Duke of York. 10:52AM How the third Royal baby will affect the succession T he new royal baby will be fifth in line to the throne, behind the Prince of Wales, the Duke of Cambridge, Prince George and Princess Charlotte. It means Prince Harry will drop down to sixth in line, and every other member of the Royal family will be one step further away from the throne. Because of recent changes to the laws governing succession, the baby's sex will make no difference, as boys no longer have precedence over girls. If the change had not been made and the third baby were a boy, he would be fifth in line instead of Princess Charlotte - however that will now not be the case. The new baby will be an HRH and a Prince or Princess of Cambridge - thanks to the Queen who stepped in ahead of Prince George's birth to ensure all William's children had fitting titles. 10:45AM Name guessing game starts: Alice and Arthur joint favourites A lice or Mary? Victoria or Elizabeth? Albert or Philip. the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge are likely to seek regal inspiration for their imminent arrival. After opting for the traditional names George and Charlotte for their first two children, William and Kate are expected to keep it classic once again for baby number three. According to bookmakers, Mary has been the front runner for a girl for some time, closely followed by Alice and then Victoria and Alexandra. But an hour after the Duchess's labour was announced, Alice pulled away as the favourite. The female name is now joint favourite with Arthur for a boy at 5/1 - odds cut cut from 7/1 this morning. For a boy, the other favourites are Albert, Frederick, James and Philip. Click here for more on the Royal baby name runners, riders and rank outsiders. 10:34AM How soon will we know the baby's name? T he names given to royal babies are not usually revealed straight away, and the public is often left guessing for several days. William and Kate took two days to announce both George and Charlotte's names, informing the Queen of their choice beforehand. Mike and Zara Tindall used Twitter to unveil their daughter's name six days after she was born in 2014, with proud dad Mike tweeting: For everyone who has asked what our daughter's name is, it's Mia Grace Tindall. " When Princess Beatrice was born in 1988, it was two weeks before her name was known. In 1982, the Prince and Princess of Wales waited seven days before deciding upon and announcing Prince William's name. The Prince of Wales's name, however, remained a mystery for an entire month and was only declared ahead of his christening in the Music Room of Buckingham Palace in December 1948. 10:29AM Royal fans camped outside hospital for 15 days E xcitement is building outside St Mary's Hospital, where some fans have been camped out for 15 days hoping for a glimpse of the Royal baby. The timing of the announcement, falling on St George's Day, added to the occasion for waiting royalists outside. John Loughrey, 63, who is part of a group who have been camped outside the hospital, said: We are so pleased. We have been here for 15 days. "I'm so pleased it's St George's Day. St George himself would be very pleased if the baby's born today. " John Loughrey (left) and Terry Hutt hold dolls outside the Lindo Wing Dominic Lipinski /PA M r Loughrey, from Streatham, south London, said he plans to celebrate the birth with English flags and a portion of fish and chips. "It doesn't matter if it's a boy or a girl as long as it's a healthy baby and a healthy mother. he said. "It's very good for our country and of course Her Majesty the Queen. " Royal supporters wrapped in flags outside the Lindo Wing A nother member of his group, 82-year-old Terry Hutt, also welcomed the news. "It's fantastic to have another newborn baby. said Mr Hutt, who turns 83 at the end of the month and was hoping to share his birthday with the new royal. "If they were born on my birthday, I would have got a birthday cake. " Maria Scott, 46, from Newcastle, added: I think it's going to be a boy and I think it's going to be quick. " The group were talking in front of their make-shift camp, including royal memorabilia and a Union Flag tent. 10:24AM When will we see the Royal baby? A fter the birth of Prince George, the Duchess left hospital the next day, while she left the hospital to go home on the same day after giving birth to Princess Charlotte. But the length of the Duchess's hospital stay this time around will be entirely down to how she is feeling, so there is no guarantee we will see the baby within 24 hours of its birth. The Duke and Duchess are expected to leave the Lindo Wing by the front door to give the waiting media the chance to take the photographs that will no doubt adorn the front pages of newspapers the next day. The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge outside the Lindo Wing of St Mary's Hospital in London in 2015, with Princess Charlotte Dominic Lipinski A fter the birth of Princess Charlotte, the Duke and Duchess spent the first nights of her life at Kensington Palace before driving north to their country home, Anmer Hall, on the Queen's Sandringham estate, where they were likely joined there by the Duchess's parents, Michael and Carole Middleton, who often stayed over to help look after Prince George. However, the family permanently relocated to Kensington Palace last year, after deciding Prince George should be schooled in London, so it's unlikely that they'll head back to Norfolk for a while. 10:17AM Duchess admitted to hospital before 6am I t is understood the Duchess was taken to the private maternity unit of St Mary's hospital before 6am. When the Duchess was pregnant with Princess Charlotte, her labour began in similar circumstances, with Kate being admitted around the same time and her daughter born just two hours and 34 minutes later. 10:00AM Age-old custom behind announcing a Royal baby A fter the Queen, other members of the Royal family and the Middleton family have been told that the Duchess has given birth, the Royal communications team will email media organisations with the sex, weight and timing of the birth. Moments later, the news will be announced via Royal Twitter and Instagram accounts before a traditional paper announcement is placed on an easel outside Buckingham Palace. Her Royal Highness The Duchess of Cambridge was safely delivered of a daughter at 8. 34am. — Kensington Palace ( KensingtonRoyal) May 2, 2015 T he age-old custom of placing a paper proclamation for the public to see at the Queen's London residence took place when Prince George and Princess Charlotte were born. A brief formal announcement - on foolscap-sized paper set in a dark wooden frame - will be placed on an ornate golden easel on the forecourt of the Palace. An easel outside Buckingham Palace announces the birth of Princess Charlotte Steve Parsons /PA I t will confirm the sex of the baby and the time of birth, but will give little else away, other than usually revealing that the baby has been "safely delivered" and mother and child are "doing well. It used to be hand-written, but is now typed. It will also be signed at the hospital by the doctors who tended to the duchess, and then ferried back to the Palace by car. 9:42AM All eyes on Lindo Wing as 'Great Kate Wait' gets under way R oyal fans have begun gathering outside the Lindo Wing as the "Great Kate Wait" begins. Supporters decked out tents in Union Jacks and put up flags around the area outside the private unit. Royalist Terry Hut is adorned in Union Jacks as he waits outside the Lindo Wing Samir Hussein /WireImage Sharon McEwan is ready to welcome the third Royal baby Members of the media gather outside the Lindo Wing Kirsty O'Connor /PA 9:25AM Royal baby looks set to arrive on St George's Day I f the Duchess of Cambridge gives birth by the end of the day as expected, the Royal baby will be born on St George's Day. The patron saint of England, St George is heralded for his honour, bravery and gallantry. Surrounded by myth, one legend tells of St George's defeat of a dragon. The Royal baby would also share their birthday with Lady Gabriella Windsor - the daughter of Prince and Princess Michael of Kent, who was born at the Lindo Wing, where Kate is in labour, on April 23 in 1981. Famous names celebrating their birthdays on Monday include the model Gigi Hadid and actor John Hannah. The baby has just missed arriving on the Queen's 92nd birthday which was on Saturday. William and Kate are set to celebrate their seventh wedding anniversary on April 29, while Princess Charlotte turns three on May 2. 9:16AM Who will deliver the Royal baby? T he medical team in charge of safely delivering Princess Charlotte was led by Guy Thorpe-Beeston, Surgeon Gynaecologist to the Royal Household. Mr Thorpe-Beeston, an obstetrician who specialises in high-risk pregnancies, has a private Harley Street practice and is a consultant at the Portland private hospital and at the Chelsea and Westminster Hospital in the NHS. A Cambridge graduate, he worked at King's College Hospital in London before becoming a consultant in foetal medicine at Chelsea and Westminster in 1996. A police officer stands outside the Lindo Wing on Monday morning H e was assisted by Alan Farthing, Surgeon Gynaecologist to the Queen, who was the fiance of the television presenter Jill Dando at the time of her murder in 1999, and has been part of the Queen's medical household since 2008. In 2014 Sir Marcus Setchell, the recently retired surgeon gynaecologist to the Queen who delivered Prince George, told BBC Radio 4s Womans Hour: “What happened in labour is an entirely private matter, but I do think there are certain situations when someone is giving birth that its important…to have a specialist…in the same room to deal with anything thats immediately going to be wrong. ” 9:08AM Will the Duchess of Cambridge have a natural birth? B oth Prince George and Princess Charlotte are believed to have been born by a natural delivery, meaning the Duchess of Cambridge will presumably be planning to have a natural birth this time as well. In 2015, Pat O'Brien, a consultant obstetrician at University College Hospital, said that because of the speed with which the Princess Charlotte was delivered after the Duchess was admitted to hospital, it is likely that she went into labour naturally. H e said: The fact that she went into hospital at around 6am and had the baby by 8. 34am would not imply that she was induced at all. "Second time labours tend to be quicker than first time labours. Everything tends to go faster. The dilation stage is quicker, the pushing stage is usually quicker and easier as well, and the baby comes out more quickly. You would expect it to be an easier labour anyway. " 9:04AM Inside the 5, 900-a-stay Lindo Wing T he Lindo Wing at St Mary's Hospital, where the Duchess of Cambridge is due to give birth, is a private facility offering "world-class maternity care. Kate's first two children, Prince George and Princess Charlotte, were born in the exclusive unit in Paddington, central London, as were their father, the Duke of Cambridge, and uncle, Prince Harry. William made his public debut with the Prince and Princess of Wales outside the hospital, wrapped in a white blanket and carried in Diana's arms, with Charles by her side. Only a handful of midwives and medical staff, led by consultant obstetrician Guy Thorpe-Beeston, were in the delivery room to supervise Charlotte's birth but waiting in the wings were more than a dozen experts in case of emergencies. Theatre staff were on stand-by along with a lab technician, replacement anaesthetists and paediatricians - 23 in total - from Imperial College Healthcare NHS Trust, which runs St Mary's Hospital. Prince William and Kate, Duchess of Cambridge, hold their newborn son George in July 2013 Lefteris Pitarakis I n the Lindo Wing, Kate will again be given a bespoke experience akin to a five-star hotel with en suite rooms available "providing a modern, homely environment in which to start your new or expanded family life" the unit's website states. Deluxe rooms and suites are also available. The latest price list, from July last year to March, states that a standard room package, including a one-night stay, costs from 5, 900, while a deluxe package is 6, 275 - with an extra night priced at more than 1, 000 for both options. The price of a suite of two rooms, with one used as a living room, is available on application but five years ago it cost 6, 265 for a one-night stay. With standard and deluxe care packages rising by around 1, 000 since the birth of their first child, William and Kate could spend close to 7, 500 for a suite. Each room has a satellite TV with major international channels, radio, bedside phone, fridge, free wi-fi and a choice of daily newspapers. All meals are freshly prepared in a dedicated kitchen and there is even an afternoon tea service, for parents to celebrate their new arrival, the website suggests. T he Lindo Wing's internationally renowned obstetric unit caters for complex pregnancies and deliveries as well as multiple births and it has the benefit of being based in an NHS hospital if further complications arise, including its facilities for premature babies in the Winnicott Baby Unit. In 2006, William visited the refurbished NHS neonatal unit at St Mary's, cradling two tiny premature babies - one weighing just 5lb. At the forefront of specialist care for premature babies, the Winnicott looks after some of the most critically ill newborns in the UK. It treats around 350 sick and premature babies from across the country each year, caring for up to 18 infants at a time. Diana returned to St Mary's in April 1997 - four months before her death in a Paris car crash - when she toured the paediatric intensive care unit, meeting poorly youngsters. 8:49AM Royal watchers expecting swift delivery of Duchess's third child W ith the baby on its way, press pens are now open outside the hospital as journalists, photographers and camera crews wait for confirmation of the baby's arrival. Royal watchers will be expecting a swift delivery. With George, the duchess gave birth 10-and-a-half hours after being admitted to hospital, but Charlotte was born just two hours and 34 minutes after Kate arrived at the Lindo Wing. The Lindo Wing on Monday morning Sky News A lthough it varies from woman to woman, some mothers report a speedier delivery third time around. For first-time mothers, active labour may take around eight hours and in a second labour around five hours, according to Clare Livingstone, professional policy adviser at the Royal College of Midwives, said: It will vary from one woman to another. Some women report a quicker labour with their third baby but not everyone. "It seems to be though that they do go more quickly. It's a very individual thing. " It is not known how long the Duchess was in labour with George and Charlotte before she was admitted. Kate had a straightforward, natural birth with George and Charlotte with no complications. 8:33AM Duchess arrived at hospital by car and is in 'early stages of labour' K ensington Palace said in a statement at 8. 22am: Her Royal Highness The Duchess of Cambridge was admitted to St. Mary's Hospital, Paddington, London earlier this morning in the early stages of labour. "The Duchess travelled by car from Kensington Palace to the Lindo Wing at St. Mary's Hospital with The Duke of Cambridge. " The Duchess of Cambridge pictured during her final public event before going on maternity leave Max Mumby/Indigo/Getty.
In a live chat, Prudie counsels a man driven to lustful extremes by his wifes habit of going naked when she gets “overheated. ” Emily Yoffe Photo by Teresa Castracane. Emily Yoffe, aka Dear Prudence, is on weekly to chat live with readers. An edited transcript of the chat is below. Sign up here to get Dear Prudence delivered to your inbox each week. Read Prudies Slate columns here. Send questions to Prudence at. ) See Dear Prudence live! Emily Yoffe will be at Washington, D. C. s historic Sixth & I for a special Mothers Day themed event, hosted by Slate science editor Laura Helmuth. For tickets and more information, click here. Emily Yoffe: Good afternoon. I look forward to your questions. Q. Wife Walks Around Nude: I am having a rather silly problem with my otherwise wonderful wife. She gets up early every morning before work to go to the gym, and then takes a shower when she gets back to our small one-bedroom apartment. After her shower, she says she gets overheated easily while were both getting ready for work. I can understand that—Ive already showered while shes gone, shes been exercising, and then shes showered, plus she needs to use a blow dryer to style her hair. But her way of dealing with this is to walk around almost naked (in just her bra and underwear) until she absolutely has to get dressed to leave for work. She eats breakfast like this, puts on her makeup this way—she basically just goes about her morning routine with barely any clothes on and sometimes she skips the bra entirely. Under other circumstances, I would enjoy this. But when Im trying to get myself ready for the day, this is kind of distracting. I find myself getting aroused, and since were both trying to get out the door for work, its a bad time for sex. But then I get to work and Im frustrated all day long. Ive tried raising this issue with her (delicately) and she gets offended that I cant control myself after weve been married for eight years, which I find offensive. Shes the one walking around half-naked. How can I try to resolve this with her peacefully? A: Ah, tempus fugit! At this stage in my life, the way I turn off my husband is to walk around naked. This is a sweet dilemma, so its too bad you both get so annoyed with each other over the fact that after eight years the sight of your undressed wife bouncing around the apartment is so arousing. I get letters from women wishing that their husbands werent lounging around with the family jewels draped over the upholstery (they do not find it a turn-on. But I think yours is the first from a guy who finds his wifes toilette so distracting he cant get out the door. But surely, once youre at the office, you are able to focus on the marketing data and dont spend the whole day moaning over your morning testicular vasocongestion. If youre not able to move on and save it for later, you sound very juvenile. Instead of continuing to fight over this, try taking action (not the kind of action that will make you late for work. Buy a pretty, short, sheer robe for your wife and give it to her as a gift. Explain that shes so damn attractive that if she were a little more covered in the morning it would help you focus on the day ahead. Tell her she of course doesnt have to wear it, but you know that color looks great on her, and you hope its lightweight enough that she can put it on without getting overheated. Lets hope that she takes your gesture in good spirit and likes the robe. Of course, if its silky and sexy, seeing her in it may have the unintended consequence of overheating you. Q. Teens and Alcohol: My oldest daughter turned 16 this year. Shes known her best friend since she was in kindergarten. I was talking to her friends mom, whom Ive known and been friends with for almost 20 years, about teens using alcohol. I told her that my husband and I plan on having our daughter drink a few beers or mixed drinks while at home so that she understands how alcohol will affect her. We think this will decrease the likelihood that shell abuse alcohol when shes with her friends. I dont plan on having her get so drunk that she cant see straight, but we will allow her to have two or three drinks. My friend is appalled and told me that she doesnt want her daughter interacting with my daughter anymore. She told me she doesnt need to have her daughter drink alcohol, she knows without even asking that her daughter would never drink or do drugs. My daughter is crushed, as is her friend. Im not sure theres anything I can do to resolve this. A: I agree with you to some extent about exposing your child to alcohol in a home setting. Im not sure saying, “Drink up! ” to a young, inexperienced drinker is the best way to go. Instead of getting her drunk and saying, “See, see how miserable you feel? ” I think you should be instructing your child in how you learn to drink responsibly. First of all that comes from modeling this behavior. Second, your teen can occasionally have small servings at home of wine or beer with a meal, learning how to drink slowly and keeping track of her intake and how its affecting her. I agree that it is a very fraught time when your kids enter the world of parties, booze, and, most ominously, driving. But your friend sounds as if shed prefer to enter the realm of denial and fantasy than deal with the fact that unless her daughter is the exception, she will experiment with drinking at parties. Given your friends attitude, surely her daughter will never come clean with her about whats going on. The fact that she would forbid her daughter and yours from seeing each other indicates this woman is having serious issues with trust and control. (And in the absence of ankle monitors, how do you forbid two 16-year-olds from hanging out with each other. Talk to your daughter about how out of the blue and out of line your friends admonition is. I hope the friend is able to persuade her mother that her demand is hurtful to her and accomplishes nothing. You should try making one more attempt with your friend, taking her out for lunch and saying her reaction has gotten you to think more about your plan, but that you hope she will reconsider hers to end your daughters dear friendship. Q. Re: Lightweight robe—get cotton. I have the same problem as the wife in the first post—I get a shower in the morning, and then as I get ready for the day (drying my hair, putting on my makeup, etc. I get really warm. (Even if the house is cool. Wearing a sheer or silky robe is absolutely out of the question … they are all made of synthetic fabric, which is not breathable. Basically you would be marinating in your own sweat. A lightweight cotton robe is the way to go. (I went to Amazon and searched for “lightweight organic cotton robe” and I bought the first search result and have been very happy with it. ) A: Cotton it is! Another benefit, it will be light but not sheer. Q. Testosterone Trauma: My husband is 66 years old. Im 62. Were both in good health and stay on top of medical exams and labs annually to maintain good health. Last year, my husbands testosterone levels were extremely low. Weve been married 40 years and had become fairly accustomed to an almost nonexistent sex life. Frankly, Scarlett, that suited me just fine. He never has been that great in that department anyway, so I felt kind of relieved. Anyway, my husbands physician prescribed testosterone pellet therapy for him to help aid in protecting cardiac, offering higher energy levels, helping him to sleep better at night, etc. Problem is its fired up his libido to the point where hes going extremely overboard. Its every single night and/or morning. He cant keep his hands off me at home. Hes gone totally berserk with this, like hes some 20 year old again and I almost flipped the other night when he started talking about how he wishes he could get me pregnant again. Prudie, Im 62 years old for goshs sake! Jokingly I told him I was going to have a chat with the doctor and he was slightly offended and told me I should be happy hes so frisky. How can we find a happy medium? A: I wish a cotton robe was all it would take to turn off your lousy lover. Youve got a couple of issues here, one, your aging horndog wants it day and night. Two, whenever he gives it to you, youre left unsatisfied. I think there is a happy medium. As long as his interest is revived, you should tell him it needs to be coupled with an increase in technique. When youre outside of bed, talk to him about you want in the sack. Hes 66 years old so its time he learned that a few minutes with a jackrabbit does not a satisfying encounter make. Additionally, either hes being seriously overdosed, or theres some amazing placebo effect going on here. There is increasing evidence that testosterone replacement is potentially dangerous, so your husbands doctor sounds not very up to date. Do some research on testosterone replacement and heart attacks, give it to your husband, and have him discuss the studies with his doctor. An adjustment of the dose—and your husbands fear of a crushing pain in his chest—might be just the medicine you need. Q. Right to Privacy of Celebrities: My wife comes from a large family. Her sister is a big name in show business and as you can imagine shes not around too often. So when she is, we talk about family, kids, friends from her high school years and so on. Certainly not about her newest projects or celebrity gossip. While my side of the family for the most part has got used to the VIP among them, a few seem to forget all their manners. The requests for autographs, tickets, etc., we can handle, but not everybody is satisfied with that. My cousins daughter wanted me to inquire if she could have her 18 th birthday party at my wifes sisters house, even though the two of them have never met. An uncle asked me to find out if she really had an affair with that guy from the news. My father-in-laws 60 th birthday is coming up. Hell have a big party—all of his kids will attend and Im afraid a big part of my family will too. How can I make sure theyll behave like normal people and not like family paparazzi? A: Who is she? Who! Im dying to know! And is the affair with a newsman or just a man whos in the news? Hmm, I guess Im getting myself struck from the guest list. I agree with you that your family is behaving appallingly, as if the celebrity among you is some kind of performing seal who can be rented out at their whim. But is it realistic to worry that at your father-in-laws 60 th birthday party, people like your own cousin will be invited? I assume your father-in-law is actually not close with your cousin, or your other relatives who dont know your celebrity but think shes a commodity who exists to make them feel important. In this case, have your wife go over the guest list with her parents and advise them that if they want to include your family, the invitations should go out selectively. Then to the people who are invited, before the event give them a heads up that the celebrity is off duty and needs to be treated like any other family member. Q. Its 4:20 Somewhere: I like to smoke marijuana. Its illegal in my state, but I buy mine from an old hippie lady who “imports” hers from a “friend” in Colorado. I only smoke on weekend nights, only at home, and all I do when Im baked is munch on snacks and watch TV. Basically what I do on weeknights, except stoned. However, my pot habit gives my wife fits. She has told me in no uncertain terms that I need to stop until its legal. Shes also concerned about the amount of money I spend on it. I make about 50 per week doing work for a friend (besides my regular job) and spend half of it on a bag of bud each Friday. Prudie, we both have jobs, and Im not spending my job money on ganja—Im spending extra money that I earn apart from my job. Do you think I need to give up the habit, for the sake of my wifes happiness? A: I wonder if your wife would be having fits if every weekend you lay on the couch with a bottle of wine that you polished off while watching TV. If she would, then her issues are perhaps more about lassitude than substance intake. Its true that engaging in illegal activity carries a slight danger, but at this point, the decriminalization of marijuana is so far along its very hard to imagine how your buying enough weed for personal use is going to become a criminal justice matter. But since youre willing to work to get extra money for your leisure time, try mixing things up. Use your earnings to take your wife out to a movie, a restaurant, or to hear music. Instead of getting baked, just smoke enough to take the edge off but still be engaging company. You two need to have some conversations—substance free—to better understand each others perspective and how to relax together in a mutually entertaining way. Q. Hot for Professor: A student in my grad program appears to be having an affair with a professor—normally this is not a huge deal, but the prof is supervising the students dissertation. This in itself violates university policy, but it also appears that prof is pulling some strings on students behalf in other areas. There is no conclusive evidence, but several other students have suspicions. No one wants to report it for fear of looking bad. Should we drop it or do we have a duty to report? If so, how should we go about it? A: Your evidence sounds thin. And Im also not clear that the “string-pulling” is not simply a matter of the professor using contacts to help the career of a promising student. Yes, there is a duty to report if you know academic code violations are taking place and some students are being disadvantaged because a professor is having an affair with a favored student. But since by your own admission you only have gossip and speculation, I agree you will look like nosy busybodies if theres nothing more conclusive to report. Q. What if I Dont Want to Be a Ghost. I had a phone call this morning from an editor at one of the largest book publishers. I am an adjunct at a state college, and have some recognition as a scholar for a specific narrow era. The editor—very arrogant and pushy—proposed I write a book about my specialty for a political figure of some notoriety. In turn, I would receive a flat fee, no author credit, no royalties. As an adjunct instructor, I could certainly use the temporary boost, but I think the cost is too high, especially since my politics do not jibe with the political figure. I have not agreed nor turned down the offer, but my hesitance was met with the editors derision. Also, my wife is horrified that Im considering passing this by. She says Im too prideful. By the way, Im not young, so its not an early-career consideration. Yes, I would like to write and publish a book in my field, but if I have to sign a nondisclosure about my authorship, is it worth it? A: You dont like the editor and you dont like the political figure, so this sounds like the beginning of a dreadful relationship. However, if youd been able to be more objective about this, I find myself agreeing with your wife. Just think, with your expertise and writing skill, maybe you could even have influenced this politician to consider your subject matter in a more sophisticated way. You could also just be looking at this as being like a lawyer. Youre using your skills for a discrete (and in this case discreet) purpose; you dont have to become the politicians campaign manager. Additionally, you would want your contribution to be secret, so the nondisclosure is to your benefit. Unless the politicians views are absolutely noxious to you, theres something to be said—especially if youre an adjunct—to taking the money and running. But given the start youve gotten off to, I expect the editor is already interviewing more amenable candidates. Q. Re: Overheated wife: The LW could also try installing a better vent fan in the bathroom and keeping the thermostat turned down. If the ambient temperature is lower, his wife wont need to worry so much about pitting out her work clothes or melting her makeup. I imagine arriving for work looking like you walked there from Miami, is just as much a problem for her as being distracted at the office is for him. A: Many people have suggested that when the wife is at the gym the husband cranks up the air conditioning so that when she returns she can get ready for work without having her makeup drip down her face. Shed also be more likely to put on a T-shirt! Click here to read Part 2 of this weeks chat. Discuss this column with Emily Yoffe on her Facebook page. Check out Dear Prudences book recommendations in the Slate Store.
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It was early one morning Playa del Carmen That's when I first met Jose He had a twelve foot Schooner A three foot cooler Full of the catch of the day And he was wrinkled from grinning From all of the sun he had been in He was barefoot, cerveza in hand He said "Gracias senor" when I paid him too much for All of the snapper he had Now I told him my friend it ain't nothing In the best broken Spanish I knew I said I make a good living Back home where I'm from He smiled and said "amigo me too" He said I fish and I play my guitar I laugh at the bar with my friends I go home to my wife I pray every night I can do it all over again Somewhere over Texas I thought of my Lexus And all the stuff I work so hard for And all the things that I've gathered From climbing that ladder Didn't make much sense anymore They say my nest egg ain't ready to hatch yet They keep holding my feet to the fire They call it paying the price So that one day in life I'll have what I need to retire And just fish and play my guitar And laugh at the bar with my friends And go home to my wife And pray every night I can do it all over again And to think that I thought for a while there that I had it made When the truth is I'm really just dying To live like Jose And just fish Play my guitar Laugh at the bar with my friends Go home to my wife Pray every night I can do it all over again Wouldn't that be the life Wouldn't that be the life.
Your Weekend Briefing Heres what you need to know about the weeks top stories. Listen: ‘Modern Love Podcast “Queer Eye” star Tan France reads an essay about a kid-like gay uncle. In the ‘At War Newsletter The main theme of “1917”? The innocence that war destroys. Coronavirus Looks Increasingly Like a Pandemic, Experts Say Rapidly rising caseloads alarm researchers, who fear the virus may make its way across the globe. But scientists cannot yet predict how many deaths may result. Virus Pummels Wuhan, a City Short of Supplies and Overwhelmed The residents of Wuhan are waging a daily battle to survive an illness that has sickened over 4, 100 people and killed 224 in their city alone. The death toll passed 300, with the first death outside China reported in the Philippines. Heres the latest. The Graying of the American Economy Is on Display in Iowa The state with a huge influence in picking presidential candidates doesnt look much like the country as a whole. Except in the 60-plus crowd. ‘A Historic Landslide: Is Trump Overconfident About Iowa in November? For the last three presidential elections, the state has been a barometer of vacillating sentiments. It could play that role again this year. Live Follow Our Live Coverage The New York Times 1m ago Amy Klobuchar casts herself as the underdog 17m ago Joe Biden: ‘Why dont you let Joni Ernst know just how smart you are? 32m ago Warren, Sanders and Klobuchar will return to the Capitol on Iowa caucus day. Iowa Caucus: Last-Minute Campaigning The top Democratic presidential candidates have one day to deliver their final pitches to voters. How the Iowa Caucuses Work Democrats will make their choice for the presidential nominee at over 1, 600 precincts on Monday. Heres how that will play out in one middle school gym. Bernie Sanders failed to overcome Hillary Clintons lead among voters of color in 2016. Things are different now, polls show. Are Democratic Voters Truly Divided by Ideology? Surveys suggest that views and priorities are far more alike than different, despite labels like moderate or progressive, centrist or liberal. 73 comments Super Bowl LIV Is the Black Quarterback Revolution Going to Last? Patrick Mahomes of the Kansas City Chiefs is part of a vanguard redefining the position. But it is a watershed only if it is widespread and persistent. The Chiefs will play the San Francisco 49ers today in the Super Bowl. The Super Bowl Is Problematic. Why Cant We Look Away? Our culture journalists discussed why 100 million of us tune in despite the sports uglier controversies. Your guide to the game: How and when to watch, and more. How Did Irans Qassim Suleimani Wield Power? We Tracked the Quds Force Playbook For years, General Suleimani was an under-the-radar operator. But before he was killed by a U. S. strike, he had become a ubiquitous presence. 6:12 The Weekender Bowen Yang of “Saturday Night Live. ” A mystery at C. I. A. headquarters. The magnificent and fragile Everglades. And more. Opinion Will Leitch For Better or Worse, Trump Will Get His Favorite Things on Super Bowl Sunday His pregame interview with Sean Hannity offers unfettered airtime in front of a huge national audience. 213 comments Ross Douthat The Only Way to Remove Trump To eject the president, you need to beat him. 1548 comments Tara Houska My Culture Is Not Super Bowl Entertainment Nicholas Kristof She Helped a Customer in Need. Then U. Bank Fired Her. Frank Bruni Mayor Petes Gay Reckoning Eve Peyser and Pete Gamlen The Super Bowl Ads You Wont See This Year Maureen Dowd Trump, Unrepentant and Unleashed Gail Collins Will Someone Break Out of Iowa Who Can Trounce Trump? Anyone? The Editorial Board More Money, More Problems for Democracy Lindsay Crouse I Am 35 and Running Faster Than I Ever Thought Possible Nancy Wartik What Does It Mean to Have a Serious Drinking Problem? Editors Picks On Roofs or in Basements, a New Way to Ice Skate With stackable plastic panels, a company called Glice wants to be rink-builder to a warming world. Business ‘S. N. L. Imagines the Impeachment Trial That Could Have Been On Super Bowl weekend, Alec Baldwin returned to play President Trump in an episode that also featured several football-themed sketches. Television Pakistans First Social Media Star and the Forces That Enabled Her Murder Sanam Mahers “A Woman Like Her” tells the story of Qandeel Baloch, a figure of intense fascination and outrage who insisted on living on her own terms. Books Advertisement Continue reading the main story.
August 14, 2012 / 9:27 AM / MoneyWatch Dear Evil HR Lady, My company is about to switch over to "paid time off" PTO) from a more traditional vacation- and sick-time policy. I'm really unhappy about the prospect of people coming into work sick and (of course. getting me sick, as well. I know this is a very typical problem with PTO workplaces. Can you tell me about what employees can do if they are in such a situation? 1) Can I ask my company to remove the sick person from the workplace? 2) Is the employer required to remove the sick person from the workplace, as it is now (somewhat) unsafe? I'm a pretty healthy person, so I should gain a few bonus days because of my relatively good health. I just HATE it when people come in sick, and I know that when we convert to PTO it will be even worse. I'm not a big fan of PTO precisely because it not only encourages people to come in sick, but also because if you do use those days for sickness you're punished by not being able to take your vacation. And I'm a huge fan of employees using their vacation days for actual rest and relaxation. Can an employer send you home and charge your PTO bank? I put this question to employment attorney Bryan Cavanaugh, who said: Yes, an employer can require you to go home because of hacking, sneezing, runny nose, congestion, coughing, and/or vomiting. If we are talking about a common cold, flu, or seasonal allergies, then the company has the right to manage its workforce by excluding sick employees, even if they are ready, willing, and able to work. Giving employees paid time time off is generally not required by law (some places in California do have laws, but it isn't the norm. That means companies can generally make their own rules. Plus, if you're sick enough to qualify for protection under the Family and Medical Leave Act or the illness causes a disability covered by the Americans with Disabilities Act, then this advice doesn't apply. (They have their own sets of rules. ) And just because they can send you home, doesn't mean they must send you home. Cavanaugh said: Just because an employee is physically able to perform the job does not mean the employer must allow it. An employer can control the safety of its workplace and is required by [the federal Occupational Safety and Health Administration] and state workers' compensation acts to provide a safe workplace for its employees. This does not mean that allowing an employee to work near a co-worker with a cold would violate OSHA or other applicable law, but employers should be guided by those laws' principles of creating and maintaining safe and healthful workplaces. Absent some strange circumstance, catching a common cold or flu from a co-worker will not be serious enough to be covered by workers' compensation laws or to violate OSHA. It make sense that an employer wouldn't want to send home everyone who showed signs of being contagious. Colds last around 8-9 days. And with many illnesses (including some really nasty ones) you're contagious both before and after symptoms appear. We certainly don't want a policy of sending people home because they appear healthy. Additionally, there are times that even the most germophobic of us want our coworkers to come to work. When I was doing training, if I called in sick it was a huge problem. people had traveled from other states to come to my class, so it wasn't like we could just say, Oh, we'll do this tomorrow. And while there were other people who were capable of delivering the training, they weren't prepped for a particular session's work, so the students got training that wasn't tailored to their needs or even up to date. (Because, let's be honest, even with someone being cross-trained to do your job, they aren't as up on things as you are. Plus, someone else had to take over whatever the substitute had scheduled for the day, meaning my absence would have caused a bit of havoc. (When you're teaching a class, you can't just put everyone on pause while you do a two-hour meeting. As long as whatever ailment I had wasn't fatal, all involved preferred that I come in and just wash my hands frequently and sanitize the computer keyboard after I was done. I think you'll agree with me that there are some days in which you'd prefer that your co-workers also came in sick. Sometimes, as long as the person can climb out of bed, you want her there. If you're an exempt employee, the employer can dock your PTO if they send you home, but if you're out of PTO, they can't deduct your pay. If you're classified as a non-exempt employee and have run out of PTO, they don't have to pay you. And even though we tend to think of businesses as these greedy entities that would rather their employees work themselves to death rather than show compassion to the sick, there are many jobs in which the last thing a company wants is for their workers to to show up on the job ill. Sales, for instances. (Would you buy a car from someone who kept having to run to the bathroom? Me neither. Also, if you're a nurse in the newborn nursery, the rules should be stricter than if you're a night watchman who works alone. The bottom line is, yes, you company can send you home. But it doesn't have to, and sometimes it will and sometimes it won't. So make sure you wash your hands so you can use your PTO for fabulous vacations instead of alone time with your toilet bowl. For further reading: Zero tolerance for tardiness in the workplace Is your coworker ill or just gaming the system? Can I ask an employee why he is going to the doctor? Have a workplace dilemma? Send your questions to.
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I would never put my parents into a care home. Only selfish children did that. I knew that - until the night I dropped by the family home to find my father sitting on the floor. He had a vague expression, as if nothing unusual had happened. He was experiencing a massive stroke while my mother was asleep. Within three years they would both die in a local home. Of all my life's unimagineable scenarios, this was the most unlikely, but it happened to me and it could happen to anyone. My parents, married for decades, were self-sufficient. Their house was crammed with books and things accumulated after years of travel. Although well off, they lived simply, rather eccentrically, and didn't like spending money. Friends visited from around the world and the house was busy. In their 80s, a physiotherapist came once a week (there was stifled derision when she praised their skill at standing on one leg) and a wheelchair (branded "Breezy" was delivered for my mother. Although mentally sharp, she used a walking frame around the house. My father took on the shopping and became a bad cook. From the moment of his stroke, it became clear that the thankless, isolating task of looking after my mother had played its part. Within a fortnight of taking over, I was ready to kill. My priority became the daily visit to the stroke rehab unit. My father was paralysed, unable to feed himself, and partially blind. He never regained his short-term memory. Each morning, I ferried my mother to his ward, but at night she stayed at home, independent and resilient. I fell into a routine, exhausted, but running on adrenaline. Work gave me unlimited time off. I lacked the space to take my parents in and it didn't seem sensible to abandon my secure job to look after them. They had generous savings and so I set about finding a good home for both of them. I decided to sell the family house as – at full stretch – its upkeep was beyond me. I cleared a lifetime of idiosyncratic clutter. A pair of horn-rimmed glasses with lenses so strong that the wearer's eyes quadrupled in size; annotated cookery books ( Disaster. Never again. a stuffed pillowcase labelled "Yak hair. Do not throw out. Four local care homes were recommended. Three were ghastly. The last had a good atmosphere: uniformed staff, sleeping cats in the corridors and a manager who knew all the residents personally. I got the room ready, hanging favourite pictures, adding their furniture. I bought radios, lamps, a huge telly and brought in a new rescue cat for them. On 28 December, one of the most wretched days of our lives, I drove my parents to the care home, dressed in their warm winter coats. They had clothes bearing new name tapes, favourite toiletries and some prized little ornaments. That evening, staff took down details and we put their things into the unfamiliar bathroom, with its hospital smell, while institutional sounds echoed outside. From day one, there were problems. My mother's presence agitated my father. He kept her awake at night calling out. During the day, they spurred each other on. One would need the loo and the other would ask to be taken as soon as the first returned. My mother hated the overheated room, the residents' cries and the constant presence of the nurses. She hated being talked down to and physically manhandled. I visited daily. On a good day, I'd read to them, relieved to see them sleeping when I left. On a bad day, I'd turn up, my mother would criticise me and we'd argue. Occasionally she'd ring me at my desk, accusing me of never visiting; or in the early hours, frightened by male carers who appeared at her bedside to do night checks. After months of fitting visits around work, exhausted, I took some time off and she went into overdrive, berating me for unheard-of laziness. My father settled into his routine, enjoying jokes with the nurses, comforted by my mother's presence. Soon, though, her dementia began to take hold. She'd pull her bedding off and lie on the bare mattress. I'd put the covers back and she would tug them off again furiously. Eventually, I'd leave, because I couldn't stand it. Faced with a challenge to which I was absolutely unequal, I behaved like a coward. I now believe I made a terrible mistake, putting my parents into a home, even if I felt I had no other option. Any manager will tell you that after three months residents shut down and their decline is precipitate. Their personal effects are a reminder of where they have come from: former lives, former selves. Certain memories haunt me and I consider them due punishment: trays of supper coming round in the afternoon once relatives have left; the Dad's Army theme tune drifting down the deserted corridors. Christmas day, when gifts are distributed (one per person) and you don't know which is worse – ignoring the event, or pretending to celebrate in a place that emphatically isn't home. As both my parents' deterioration continued, staff moved them into the main sitting-room during the day to keep an eye on them. They were fed supper at 5. 30pm, wearing bibs. The day before my mother died, I was lucky. I had a brilliant visit. The call came at 7am the following morning. She was alive, but unresponsive. We sat talking to her all day, holding her hands and using a baby brush on her wisps of white hair. I lurched between piercing fits of giggles (lifting the sheet to find enormous turquoise padded booties encasing her feet) and moments of incapacitating grief. Watching her die that night was, strangely, a wonderful experience, an enormous privilege for which I will always be grateful. Afterwards, two disinterested carers sloped into her room, enjoying a joke, and did the necessary, screeching with laughter from behind the door. It then proved impossible to get anyone to put my father to bed and the over-stretched staff became fractious. The next morning, my mother's body lay under a sheet, which the nurses had covered in rose petals. I cleared her things, stopping in my tracks when I found her handbag full of her odds and ends. My father was distraught and it took three carers to dress him. For the first time in two years he remembered the day before. Within a year, he had died. As a departing gesture, a care home nurse gave me a Polaroid taken on his arrival – smiling for the camera with the rescue cat on his lap, unaware of what the next few months would bring. Tips for when a nursing home is the only option Britain's baby boomers (born 1946-64) increasingly have to look after elderly parents, the fastest-growing age group in the country. The average stay in a nursing home is 14 months, the average cost is 30, 000 a year. If you need to find one, here are some tips from Louise Smith: • Involve your parents in the decision-making process if you can. • Once moved in, maintain a "family and friends" schedule of visits to keep the home on its toes. Include evenings and night-times. • Build up a good relationship with the manager and the nursing sisters. • Don't be over-critical. Remember that care assistants earn low wages and do a job many of us would not want to. • Get to know the nursing home doctor and be there during rounds, if you can. • Most homes will let you install a personal phone line, if you pay for it. • If you can afford one, excellent "alternating air pressure" medical mattresses keep the patient free from bed sores. Pricey, but invaluable. • Keep on top of dentist, optician, physio and chiropody visits. Spend time finding practitioners, if necessary. • Easy care, easy-dress clothes in fleecy material are good, if your parent will wear them. • Don't feel you should visit every day – one day off a week is essential for your own sanity. Stay contactable by mobile phone and see if someone else will go in on your day off. • Do what you must to get over the initial stages of the changeover. Don't worry about wishing it would all end. Everyone does, but no one wants to admit it.
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