The speed limit on the stretch of road where the Duke of Edinburgh was involved in the auto crash is expected to be reduced, according to media reports.
The 97-year-old's Range Rover was flipped on its side after the two auto crash.
Even in his 80s, the Duke continued to compete in demanding carriage driving competitions and has previously pulled muscles in his back while driving his horse-drawn carriage. This evening, by coincidence, Norfolk county council is due to consider plans for new safety measures including an average speed check and cutting the speed limit from 60mph to 50mph. The accident occurred when Philip was pulling out of a driveway onto a main road, the BBC reported, quoting a witness saying he was very shaken.
By all accounts, he was not injured, but two people in the other vehicle were treated for minor injuries.
The royal family website says the duke "learned to fly all types of aircraft", passing a Royal Air Force test in 1953. "He'll no longer be driving on public roads after this".
In April past year he underwent a successful hip replacement operation in hospital.
Buckingham Palace said the crash involved another vehicle and police attended the scene.
Two adults and a nine-month-old baby boy were travelling in the Kia and Philip, 97, was driving the Landrover.
In April 2018, he was admitted to the King Edward VII's Hospital for a planned hip replacement and was discharged the following day.
A woman who drove past the crash scene said she saw an ambulance and "a heavy police presence".
The 72-year-old from Norfolk told the paper: "The passenger from the other vehicle told me, "I always wanted to meet a royal - but not this way".
"Obviously it looked quite smashed in". "I'm quite amazed he (the duke) is okay actually".
The duke has been seen in public less frequently since retiring from royal duties in the summer of 2017, and underwent hip surgery past year.
Although he missed the traditional church service on Christmas Day last month, the former naval officer is said to be in good health and had a successful hip replacement surgery past year.
However questions were raised over whether the Prince - five months from his 98th birthday - should still be driving. By anyone's standards, getting away from an accident like that unhurt is pretty impressive. According to royal experts, it's not about taking advantage of privilege, many royals, the Queen herself included, just like the independence that comes with driving themselves. Philip has always been a fiercely independent, strong-willed man who worked as hard off-duty as he did on-duty.
Given the palace's account of the accident, it could be that the prince is at fault, though there may be extenuating circumstances.