Home Entertainment Prince Harry Discloses About The Panic Attacks And Drugs Over Diana’s Death

Prince Harry Discloses About The Panic Attacks And Drugs Over Diana’s Death

Prince Harry
source: BBC
Prince Harry disclosed on Thursday that he was suffering from panic attacks at some time earlier. He also revealed that he got into binge drinking and drugs and was unable to save his mother, Princess Diana. Due to drugs and other stuff, Prince Harry became helpless and was not able to help himself go getting better.

The Duke of Sussex, 36, disclosed this information in his show on Apple TV+. It claimed that Prince Harry suffered Diana’s death in a car crash in Paris in August 1997.

To this, Prince Harry confessed that “I was willing to drink, I was willing to take drugs, I was willing to try and do the things that made me feel less like I was feeling,” he also added to it that “But I slowly became aware that, OK, I wasn’t drinking Monday to Friday, but I would probably drink a week’s worth in one day on a Friday or a Saturday night.” “And I would find myself drinking, not because I was enjoying it but because I was trying to mask something.”

Also, he disclosed that when Diana died he was just 13 weeks away from his birthday. He disclosed this information in front of Oprah Winfrey in their new Apple TV+ show “The Me You Can’t See”. In that episode, he explained everything that how he got into these things.

He also mentioned the moments that how his wife Meghan Markle helped him coming out of it for four years. Moreover, he was also reverted to series the 12yearsold

The series showed that how a patient goes through an EMDR treatment. It is a treatment in which interactive psychotherapy techniques used to relieve trauma and PTSD.

With this, he also mentioned some of the memories of his childhood to which he said “I wasn’t in an environment where it was encouraged to talk about it either, that was sort of, like, squashed.”

He also stated that “Every time I put a suit and tie on and having to do the role and sort of like go, ‘Let’s go.’ Before I even left the house, I was pouring with sweat, my heart rate was … I was in fight-or-flight mode. Panic attacks, severe anxiety — so 28 to probably 32 was a nightmare time in my life, freaking out,”

He also added to it that “People who are hurt, understandably hurt, from their upbringing, their environment, what’s happened to them, what they’ve been exposed to, what they’ve seen — whatever it is — if you don’t transform, if you don’t process it, then it ends up coming out and in all sorts of different ways and you can’t control.”

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