Vladimir Putin shakes uncontrollably in new video sparking more health rumours

The Russian leader looks unsteady on his feet in the clip from February

Vladimir Putin’s health is again under the microscope after footage emerged appearing to show him trembling uncontrollably.

The Russian leader has long been rumoured to be hiding a serious condition, perhaps Parkinson’s, amid the war in Ukraine.

But new footage of a meeting between him and his Belarusian ally Aleksandr Lukashenko at the Kremlin shows Putin hold his arm to his chest in an apparent effort to stop his hand shaking violently.

His leg also seemed to be trembling before he walked awkwardly towards Belarus’ President, in the clip from February 18, before the invasion began.

The 69-year-old seems unsteady on his feet and his thumb appears to spasm.

Visegrad24, which first published the footage online, claimed it was ‘probably the clearest video of something being wrong with Putin’s health’, the Daily Express reported.

It is the latest question mark about the Russian leader’s health to stem from increasingly rare footage of him.

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Putin had been meeting other world leaders at an unusually long table, sparking suggestions that he was worried about contracting Covid.

Then he was shown seemingly gripping another, less lengthy, table at a different meeting, when he repeatedly tapped his foot and slouched.

He also appeared unsteady and chewing his lip at an Easter church service.

It has fuelled claims that he could be suffering from Parkinson’s disease, as well as the side effects of medication used to treat it.

FILE PHOTO: Russian President Vladimir Putin attends a meeting with French President Emmanuel Macron in Moscow, Russia February 7, 2022. Sputnik/Kremlin via REUTERS ATTENTION EDITORS - THIS IMAGE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY./File Photo

Putin met French President Emmanuel Macron at a very long table in Moscow in February (Picture: Reuters)

He was seen gripping a table at a meeting earlier this month (Picture: AFP)

GRABS: Putin meets Lukashenko feb 18th

Putin met Belarus President Aleksandr Lukashenko when the footage was taken (Picture: Reuters)

Paranoia, impulsive behaviour and delusions have been linked to the later stages of the disease.

Former Conservative MP Louise Mensch insists that ‘British (government) and intel(ligence) sources confirmed it to me, personally, in February’ that Putin does have Parkinson’s.

Experts have also suggested he may be on steroids, due to his ‘puffy’ face.

Various other theories have also arisen, with a cancer doctor said to ‘constantly accompany’ him.

Get in touch with our news team by emailing us at webnews@metro.co.uk.

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