Amanda Staveley's plastic surgery allegedly includes Botox injections and facelift surgery. Check out her before and after cosmetic transformation.
For the last four years, Amanda Staveley has spearheaded the Saudi Arabia-backed group attempting to acquire the Premier League club Newcastle United.
Eventually, the mega-connected entrepreneur has achieved success, with the £300 million Toon takeover being confirmed.
Staveley and her PCP Capital Partners company are set to take a 10% share in the football club as part of an agreement, and she will join the board of directors.
Amanda Staveley's Plastic Surgery is Making Rounds on the Internet
Amanda Staveley before and after alleged plastic surgery.
Image Source: Weight & Skin
Amanda Staveley is a British entrepreneur who was instrumental in the Saudi-Arabia consortium's purchase of Newcastle United.
Staveley has significant Middle Eastern ties and was instrumental in the acquisition of Manchester City as well as a significant investment in Barclays Bank.
Recently, though, Amanda Staveley is the subject of plastic surgery speculations on the internet. However, she has never addressed such allegations, so it's difficult to decode the precise cosmetic enhancements she's had.
Despite this, our experts at Weight & Skin dug into her plastic surgery endeavors. After careful inspection and analysis of her before and after images, we reckon Amanda Staveley has had Botox injections and facelift surgery, at the very least.
While there's a likelihood she has undergone other plastic surgery operations, we can neither confirm nor deny them at this time.
Behind the scenes, though, the 48-year-old Yorkshire-born investor is battling a severe brain condition that can develop into dementia. In 2013, she was afflicted with Huntington's disease, for which there is no genuine treatment.
Amanda was sought by 'Randy Andy' Prince Andrew prior to her entry into the footballing world. However, the formerly blonde model, who stands at a height of 6 feet in heels, rejected his marriage proposal a couple of years later because she did not wish to become a Royal.
Amanda Staveley's Personal Life & Struggle with Huntington's Disease
Amanda Staveley spent £10 million to open Q.ton, a fitness club, gym, cafe, and conference center in Cambridge Science Park, in 2000.
A year later, Andrew, formerly a UK trade envoy, visited the science complex with Jordan's King Abdullah, one of the project's several investors, and bumped into Staveley for the very first time.
Andrew was instantly smitten by her style and personality, so he took her number and they started dating. The relationship benefited both parties: Amanda was added to Andrew's contact list, and he apparently loved welcoming her into his close sanctum.
According to reports, she addressed him as "Babe," while he texted and emailed her dirty jokes.
Andrew was so taken with his new romance that he welcomed Staveley to Buckingham Palace and Sandringham, and she even helped renovate his residence in Windsor Great Park.
The Queen and Prince Philip were said to be overjoyed for Andrew and to have given Staveley their blessing. However, he was unable to walk her down the aisle. She gently refused his wedding proposal in 2003.
Staveley told the Daily Mail,
Andrew’s a lovely man and I still care for him a great deal. But if I’d married him, my independence would have disappeared.
Elsewhere, Amanda was identified with Huntington's disease in 2013, a debilitating ailment that plagues individuals in their older years.
When the brutal sickness takes hold, the victims' cognitive functions gradually diminish, and mood changes, memory lapses, and involuntary bodily motions are just some of the symptoms she might experience.
Doctors warned her that the condition is dormant but might be awakened by pressure and expectations at work. Amanda realized she had acquired the Huntington's from her mother Lyne, a former champion show-jumper when she was tested prior to beginning her own family at the age of 37.
She disclosed to the Mail,
The stress brings on the onset of the disease, and the disease is fatal.
She is the first person to admit that it has been tough for her husband, Mehrdad Ghodoussi, with whom she tied the knot in 2011.
I have the most incredibly patient and loving husband. I didn’t want to get married when I found out about the disease – but he said he didn’t care, and that we would find the best medical care available.
Interestingly, Huntington's disease improved Amanda's math skills while she worked as a City dealmaker for Barclays Bank.
It’s actually very useful because I’ve never needed a calculator.
The men at Barclays were always amazed that she could perform complex financial models in her head. Amanda assumed she was just brilliant with numbers, but it turned out she was sick.