If the queen were someone else, we would be deeply concerned.
She is a 93-year-old woman who works almost every day for nearly seven decades. She does not take medical leave, complains or dodge her responsibility to spend the day wandering in bed reading the Post Race and eating Hobnobs.
This week, His Majesty presided over the service of the Order of the Garter. It is a deeply ceremonial occasion that sees older members of the royal family including princes Charles and William, plus 24 personally chosen knights wearing blue velvet cloaks, gold chains and feathered caps for a kind of noble day dressing in the Chapel of São Jorge in Windsor.
It is a day immersed in pomp and ritual and dating back to 1348. The service has been held annually since 1948, which means that the Queen overseen 67 of these feather and costume balls in their role as Garter Sovereign.
And it is a reminder of the incessant nature of his work. Of course, on the face of it, being Queen looks like a plum show. You get a throne, numerous palaces, a personal safe full of crowns and tiaras and theoretically have a personal navy.
But the reality is that, being the monarch, it involves a serious and hard graft. Since her coronation in 1952, the queen has absolved herself with tenacity and dedication.
What is so fascinating and truly impressive is that this firm approach to his professional life shows no sign of diminishing as he ages, despite having outgrown 13 British prime ministers, 13 US presidents, and 8114 (truly) Bold and beautiful.
Her stamina and work ethic makes Brooke Logan seem a bit lazy.
A key part of being the queen means facing the official events. According to statistics gathered in the daily Court Circular, which publicly details what the Windsors do, in 2018 the Queen made more compromises than her grandchildren, Prince William and Harry, and their wives Kate and Meghan.
In 2018, William got 225 appointments while Harry reached 200. And His Majesty? In fact, it increased its workload last year, surpassing its total in 2017 and advancing to incredible 300 official events.
It is worth noting that this part of your work is actually both well involved and also deeply boring. It is believed that the queen has found more people in the world than anyone else.
Still for the garden parties, official walks, state banquets and government receptions and still have the commitment and enthusiasm to make a small polite conversation (instead of hiding in the corner with a tray of miniature meat snacks when it is intended to be meeting with the Minister of Agriculture of Latvia) is incredible.
While many of these events are afternoon tea or cocktails, it's not like she spends hours filling her face with sandwiches or drinking champagne while avoiding Boris Johnson when he wants to talk about Brexit. Instead, it's an hour and a half of ruthless conversation with nervous little dignitaries.
Then there is the paperwork involved in being the monarch. (No, it's not all just responding to e-mail from fans of real Australian writers obsessed.)
As the ministers of the British government, she receives an official red box of correspondence and government documents to examine every day. She conscientiously and efficiently passes on this information about everything from foreign policy to new legislation, 363 days a year. In fact, she only takes two days off from this tedious and bureaucratic aspect of being a monarch on Good Friday and Christmas Day.
Imagine any other 93-year-old who is a) still doing the same job they did in their 20s and b) never gets to take a real break from their show? In other circumstances, this would begin to sound disturbingly like elder abuse.
Compare all this to Donald Trump. In the first year of his presidency, Washington Post Trump calculates only 66 domestic commitments. At the same time, he played 87 rounds of golf.
Barack Obama's tendency to take a break from the White House was also highly examined – it was not until 2010 that he took six different vacations. Heck, even Theresa May, when she was mired in hell that was trying to free the UK from a fragmented Europe left Downing Street in 2018 to spend a week in Italy.
Next month, the Queen and Prince Philip will pack their helicopter with the Dorgis and head north to their Scottish property, Balmoral, for their annual summer vacation.
For three months, Her Majesty will technically be on vacation and for sure, she will probably enjoy some lazy walks with her horses and engage in a lakeside barbecue. (Seriously, the royal family loves having difficulties while looking at a lake.)
However, no matter what, you can ensure that she will get up every morning and get stuck at her job, dealing with the mountains of paperwork, having meetings and trying not to worry too much about the dangerous fate of the UK.
Given her track record, there's every chance she's going to be doing it for years to come. Now that's a serious #GirlBoss.
Daniela Elser specializes in real and freelance writer. Continue the conversation @DanielaElser