According to, Barbara Walters is in her final days in a wheelchair, confined to the apartment where she has spent the majority of her life, and suffering from severe dementia.

According to reports, Walters maintains a “recluse” existence at her New York City residence.

Barbara, 93, has been deteriorating due to advanced dementia, according to numerous sources. According to a credible source, the famous newscaster has difficulty getting out of bed.

The television legend has not been seen in public since 2016. Barbara, according to the source, suffers from fatigue and lethargy, as well as anxiety and agitation in her daily life. “She is quite delicate and spends a significant portion of the day asleep!” accurately describes her days.

“Barbara is getting less noticeable by the day.” “She is coming closer to the end of her life,” a reliable source says, “and her team is rushing to manage affairs exactly the way Barbara would want them to be.”

“Unfortunately, her dementia has worsened. She is offered the opportunity to make decisions that affect her daily life, but most of the time she does little more than stare blankly at the possibilities.”

According to one of our sources, the only thing that gets Walters fired up is watching news on television. “When the news comes on, Barbra becomes quite furious because she’s certain she’s meant to be there reporting the story!” an insider revealed.

According to new information gathered from a new source, “Barbara is simply a shadow of herself.” She frequently forgets the date, as well as the names of her well-known friends and former employees.

“Now everyone is scared for the worst conceivable outcome,” according to the insider. According to a close friend, Walters spends her days effectively locked up in her own home. B efore the outbreak, Walters had a continuous stream of visitors, but that activity began to decrease in 2020.

Barbara “doesn’t say much and doesn’t remember” her friends, according to the information provided by the source. “At this point, she’s essentially a skeleton, and she’s so fragile that she’s restricted to a wheelchair.”

Walters earlier claimed that one of her life goals was to be recognized for “inspiring other young females to get into this area and succeed.” “I’ve said it before, but this time I mean it: They are my legacy,” Barbara stated as she announced her retirement in 2014.

Barbara has been married four times to three different men in her life, and one of her children, Jacqueline, is now 54 years old.