Camilla was terrified after Diana's sudden death in car crash in 1997, feared she would be next, claims new book

Author Sarah Whalen also made the claim that Diana followed in the footsteps of "many royal women" who were killed as part of an "ancient cult ritual" which saw them executed


                            Camilla was terrified after Diana's sudden death in car crash in 1997, feared she would be next, claims new book

A new writer has made an outrageous claim stating that after Princess Diana's car crash, the current Duchess of Cornwall feared for her life and thought she would be next to die. Sarah Whalen, the author of upcoming book 'Royal Vengeance', claims Camilla was "terrified" following Diana’s sudden death. 

Few would know this, but the Duchess of Cornwall was herself involved in a car crash only a few months prior to Princess Diana's fatal road accident in 1997, and in the incident, Camilla's Ford Mondeo was written off after it collided with another car in a Wiltshire country lane. 

The Princess of Wales watches The Welsh Rugby Union team during their first five nations match of the season against France at Parc Des Princes in Paris on January 21, 1995 (Pascal Rondeau/ALLSPORT)
The Princess of Wales watches The Welsh Rugby Union team during their first five nations match of the season against France at Parc Des Princes in Paris on January 21, 1995 (Pascal Rondeau/ALLSPORT)

While doing an appearance for the 'Conspiracy Show' podcast, Whalen claimed that this incident, along with Diana's death in a road accident, intensified Camilla’s fears that she would be next on the murder list. She said: "She may have believed her life was in danger, similar to Diana. Camilla had been told by friends that if anything like that ever happens, you are to run away."

Reports from the Daily Star say that the Duchess was "extremely upset" and it is also claimed that she immediately left the scene of the country crash, saying she walked away so as to alert the police and inform Charles of the accident.

Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall looks on as Prince Charles, Prince of Wales (not pictured) makes a speech during a reception at the High Commissioner's Residence during a visit to India on November 9, 2017, in New Delhi, India. (Getty Images)
Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall looks on as Prince Charles, Prince of Wales (not pictured) makes a speech during a reception at the High Commissioner's Residence during a visit to India on November 9, 2017, in New Delhi, India. (Getty Images)

According to the author,  the country lane crash gave birth to Camilla’s fears that her life could be taken away at any given instance, and following Diana's crash in a Paris tunnel, her worries became worse. She said: "After Diana died, her friends reported that Camilla was exceptionally terrified and thought maybe somebody was trying to kill her too."

Camilla and Prince Charles have been happily married since 2005, and ever since tying the knot, Camilla has become a model member of the Royal family, taking international trips and raising awareness of issues such as literacy, poverty and sexual abuse. 

(L-R) Prince Charles, Prince of Wales, Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall, Queen Elizabeth II watch the RAF flypast on the balcony of Buckingham Palace, as members of the Royal Family attend events to mark the centenary of the RAF on July 10, 2018, in London, England. (Getty Images)
(L-R) Prince Charles, Prince of Wales, Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall, Queen Elizabeth II watch the RAF flypast on the balcony of Buckingham Palace, as members of the Royal Family attend events to mark the centenary of the RAF on July 10, 2018, in London, England. (Getty Images)

Last week it was said that Whalen’s new book pushed the idea that Princess Diana was "gravely injured in a deliberate car wreck" and "allowed to slowly bleed to death" in the Pont de l’Alma road tunnel in Paris, France. The author also made the claim that Diana followed in the footsteps of "many royal women" who were killed as part of an "ancient cult ritual" which saw them executed. 

She said, "English power has always been a combination of battles. This is especially true with women…They engaged in a lot of backstabbing and often suffered execution. There is a very ancient tradition of human sacrifice in England."

Princess Diana wearing a Jasper Conran suit during a visit to a community center in Brixton, October 1983. (Getty Images)
Princess Diana wearing a Jasper Conran suit during a visit to a community center in Brixton, October 1983. (Getty Images)