The investigation into Christine McVie’s death has uncovered the cause.

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After an investigation lasting five months, the cause of death of Fleetwood Mac singer Christine McVie has finally been determined.

At the age of 79, the British singer-songwriter passed away in November after what was described as a “short illness.”

An “ischemic stroke” was mentioned as one of the principal causes of her death on her death certificate, which was obtained by US outlets and released with the public. The certificate also listed “atrial fibrillation” and “large atrial thrombus” as contributing factors.

The National Health Service (NHS) identifies ischemic strokes as the most common type of stroke and explains that they take place “when a blood clot stops the passage of blood and oxygen to the brain.”

According to the National Health Service (NHS), atrial fibrillation is a disorder that affects the heart and can result in an excessively fast and/or irregular heart rate. An atrial thrombus is a form of blood clot.
In McVie’s death certificate, the secondary cause of death was recorded as a “metastatic malignancy of unknown origin,” which is medical jargon for a cancer that has spread to other parts of the body.
Fleetwood Mac is a British-American rock band that was established in London in 1967 and has gone on to become one of the most successful groups in the history of music.

McVie joined the band later on and performed alongside Mick Fleetwood, Stevie Nicks, Lindsey Buckingham, and her husband, John McVie. McVie was also married to John McVie at the time.

She penned a number of the band’s singles, including You Make Love Fun, Oh Daddy, and Little Lies, as well as the song Songbird, which is considered to be one of their most well-known songs.
McVie recorded her first solo album under her married name, Christine McVie, in 1970. Fourteen years later, she released an album under her maiden name titled Christine Perfect, and in 2004, she published an album titled In The Meanwhile.

She published a new album in June of the previous year under the title Songbird. This album was a collection of songs taken from two of her earlier solo albums.
After almost three decades with the band, Christine McVie parted ways with Fleetwood Mac in 1998, but she eventually came back in 2014 when a one-off performance at the O2 revived her passion for the stage.

She was one of the eight band members that were honoured by being inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame that same year (1998).

Upon the announcement of her loss, the band released a statement in which they said, “There are no words to explain our sadness at the departure of Christine McVie.” She was definitely one of a kind; she was exceptional, and her gift was unfathomable. She was the best musician anyone could have in their band, as well as the best friend anyone could have in their life at any point in time.

“We count ourselves extremely fortunate to have spent our lives with her. Both on an individual and a collective level, we held Christine in very high esteem, and we are really grateful for the wonderful memories we shared with her. She will be greatly missed in every way.

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