President Trump is on his way to Walter Reed

Reports are that the President is going to Walter Reed Hospital to undergo a series of tests. He is in good spirits and walked to Marine One.

It is said that President Trump has a cough and low-grade fever. He is NOT critically ill.

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11 Responses to President Trump is on his way to Walter Reed

  1. stella says:

    Here he is, walking to Marine One.

    Liked by 5 people

  2. Lucille says:

    Hopefully our President receives the get-well message I sent him today via The White House email form. If you haven’t already done so, perhaps you’d like to sent him a message, here’s the link:

    God bless him and keep him, the First Lady, and Vice President Pence, who I imagine has gone into well-guarded isolation to preserve his life, not from the Wuhan, but from any possible domestic Dem terrorist attack.

    Liked by 3 people

  3. auscitizenmom says:

    Dear Lord, we pray tonight for our President Trump and First Lady Melania to be healed and brought back to good health soon. We ask this in Jesus’ name. Amen

    Liked by 4 people

  4. stella says:

    What Happened When Woodrow Wilson Came Down With the 1918 Flu?
    The president contracted influenza while attending peace talks in Paris, but the nation was never told the full, true story

    … Behind the scenes, the president was suffering the full force of the virus’ effects. Unable to sit up in bed, he experienced coughing fits, gastrointestinal symptoms and a 103-degree fever.

    Then, says biographer A. Scott Berg, the “generally predictable” Wilson started blurting out “unexpected orders”—on two separate occasions, he “created a scene over pieces of furniture that had suddenly disappeared,” despite the fact that nothing had been moved—and exhibiting other signs of severe disorientation. At one point, the president became convinced that he was surrounded by French spies.

    “[W]e could but surmise that something queer was happening in his mind,” Chief Usher Irwin Hoover later recalled. “One thing was certain: [H]e was never the same after this little spell of sickness.”

    Wilson’s bout of influenza “weaken[ed] him physically … at the most crucial point of negotiations,” writes Barry in The Great Influenza. As Steve Coll explained for the New Yorker earlier this year, the president had originally argued that the Allies “should go easy” on Germany to facilitate the success of his pet project, the League of Nations. But French Prime Minister Georges Clemenceau, whose country had endured much devastation during the four-year conflict, wanted to take a tougher stance; days after coming down with the flu, an exhausted Wilson conceded to the other world leaders’ demands, setting the stage for what Coll describes as “a settlement so harsh and onerous to Germans that it became a provocative cause of revived German nationalism … and, eventually, a rallying cause of Adolf Hitler.”…

    Liked by 2 people

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