Elizabeth was initially schooled at home. When the second war erupted she was evicted to Balmoral and subsequently to Windsor Castle. When the fag end of the war came in 1945, she enrolled at the Women’s Royal Auxiliary Territorial Service. Soon after the war ended, she started public service and made her first trip for a cause to South Africa in the year 1947.
After her father George VI died in 1952 she was enthroned Queen to predominant zeal and warmth. Her crowning set TV records all across the globe and it appeared to assist a new dawn for the British Commonwealth and Monarchy.
From the 1970s and 1985, she was highly active and her schedule always remained jam packed. She visited several countries such as France in 1972, she also addressed the Commonwealth Nations Conference in Ottawa, Canada in the year 1973, and was also present at the grand celebrations of the two-hundredth anniversary of the American independence from the British rule. She also attended the Montreal Summer Olympic Games in 1976. As a part of her Silver Jubilee celebrations of being crowned Queen, she traveled almost fifty-six thousand miles.
The Queen’s main focus was to unite all the Commonwealth Nations. For the steps, she took she mostly received worldwide acclaim and several good comments as she emphasized on unifying the Commonwealth Nations in their meetings. She delivered a speech in the United States in 2010, wherein she spoke about the importance of all the countries working together on the path of development.