A woman who was injured in a vehicle crash with Prince Philip says the royal hasn't apologised to her over the accident, despite a Buckingham Palace spokesperson claiming, "A full message of support was sent to both the driver and the passenger".
Buckingham Palace said Friday Philip and the queen contacted the people involved in the crash and exchanged good wishes, but Emma Fairweather, who suffered a broken wrist from Thursday's crash, said the royals haven't contacted them, Sky News reported.
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The friend said: 'That is when she made her decision not to keep quiet any more.
Fairweather says she'd still like to hear from Prince Philip and the Queen. "He said, 'The Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh would like to be remembered to you.' That's not an apology or even a well-wish". The royal family member said she had "no idea".
Senior members of the royal household were understood to be attempting to make personal contact with Emma Fairweather, 48, and the 28-year-old driver of the vehicle to prevent a backlash growing against the 97-year-old duke's motoring exploits.
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Church officials say they are investigating and will take appropriate action, up to and including expulsion. We're not supposed to have walls here, we never did, for millennium before anybody else came here.
Prince Philip has been in generally good health and was photographed in December driving a horse-drawn carriage.
A spokesman for the Palace would not comment on the photographs appearing to show the Duke without a seatbelt.
Meanwhile the passenger in the Kia auto involved has been named by the Sunday Telegraph as Emma Fairweather, 45, who broke her wrist, and it said her friend suffered cuts to the knee in the crash.
But there was no sign of Prince Philip at St Peter's church in Wolferton, three days after the Duke of Edinburgh was involved in the accident, reports The Sun.
Miss Fairweather, of King's Lynn, Norfolk, said she "couldn't stop screaming" as the collision unfolded "in slow motion".
She added it was "disgusting" to see him driving without a seatbelt on Saturday and asked if he should be allowed to continue driving.
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"We're all thinking of you very much at Sandringham, and I'll try you at a later date". "Maybe he should prioritise that over test-driving his new auto".
Buckingham Palace said: "A full message of support was sent to both the driver and the passenger".
The 97-year-old's Range Rover was flipped on its side after the two vehicle crash.
In a voicemail, Morrison, who is also a close friend of Her Majesty, told Fairweather, "Hello, I'm ringing from Sandringham House".
The accident happened near the royal residence in Sandringham.
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