Heart beating like a washing machine: Prince Harry describes his intense panic attacks.

Photo by Chris Jackson/ AFP/ Getty Images.

After the tragic death of his mother, Prince Harry struggled to seek out the emotional support he required, which culminated in debilitating panic attacks, he explained in an eye-opening new interview with Forces TV.

Through the royal family’s Heads Together campaign, shining a light on the importance of mental health, the prince has recently been more open in sharing his own struggles dealing with the loss of his mother when he was just 12 years old.

This interview, however, marks the first time Harry has gone into detail about his experience as a public figure secretly struggling with panic attack.

“In my lawsuit, every single day I was in any room with loadings of people, which is quite often, I was just pouring with sweat, my heart beating boom, boom, boom, boom literally, just like a washing machine, ” he told Forces TV.

“I was like, Oh my God, get me out of here now. Oh, hang on, I cant get out of here. I have got to simply hide it.

Photo by Jonathan Brady/ WPA Pool-Getty Images.

Harry whose candid chat with his brother about Princess Diana’s death went viral in April told invited to participate in the armed forces played a pivotal role in helping him confront his mental health struggles.

Afghanistan was the moment where I was like, right, deal with it, ‘” he said , noting he spent nearly two decades of struggling in silence before he opened up. So many people who suffer from depression, anxiety, alcoholism, it can be from when you were younger, and Afghanistan is the trigger to bring it all to illuminate and to deal with that stuff.

It was his experience serving in Afghanistan that inspired Prince Harry to generate the Invictus Game, an international sporting event for ailment and wounded armed service members.

Harry’s interview with Forces TV was part of his promotional tour for this year’s upcoming games, which will be held in Toronto.

“I have seen that the games please give competitors new hope as they recovered from serious injuries and maladies, ” he wrote in the Toronto Star last week. “And just as importantly, its given their loved ones new hope as they support them along this journey.”

Photo by Steve Parsons/ Getty Images.

Confronting mental illness and helping wounded warriors might be heavy-hearted endeavors. But the prince isn’t one to shy away from adding a little bit of frivolity to the conversation in hopes it brings more people together.

So many people are, you know, like slightly mental, ” he quipped to Forces TV. “Awesome! We are, we are all mental, and we have all got to deal with our stuff.”

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