Rosie O'Donnell is said to be recovering after she suffered a heart attack in recent days and the comedian received an unexpected message from her long-time enemy Donald Trump.
The 50-year-old admitted that she was "shocked" after Trump, who is renowned for his foul-mouthed tirades against O'Donnell, wished her a speedy recovery.
"Rosie, get better fast. I'm starting to miss you!" Trump said via social networking site Twitter.
The former "The View" co-host responded by thanking Trump but also questioned his motives behind the uncharacteristically polite tweet.
"Well thank u donald - i must admit ur post was a bit of a shock ... r u trying to kill me ? Xx" O'Donnell tweeted.
The pair began their public feud in 2006 when O'Donnell accused Trump of using controversial Miss USA Tara Conner's public scandal to generate publicity for the pageant, which he owns. She also went on to criticize the 66-year-old's failed marriages which prompted a series of nasty responses from the famous entrepreneur.
"Rosie will rue the words she said. I'll most likely sue her for making those false statements- and it'll be fun. Rosie's a loser. A real loser. I look forward to taking lots of money from my nice fat little Rosie," Trump told Fox News in his initial response.
"Rosie O'Donnell is disgusting, both inside and out. You take a look at her, she's a slob. She talks like a truck driver," he continued. "If I were running The View, I'd fire Rosie. I mean, I'd look her right in that fat ugly face of hers, I'd say, 'Rosie, you're fired."
O'Donnell also hit back with a series of insulting responses, including several which mocked Trump's hair. Now, it appears that following her recent health scare, the dust has settled.
O'Donnell is said to be doing well and she documented her heart attack experience in a poem on her personal website entitled "My Heart Attack."
In the poem she described having experienced chest pains, pulled muscles, clammy skin, and vomiting but despite her symptoms, she chose not to call 911. She then goes on to call her survival a "miracle" before encouraging women who experience similar symptoms to seek professional help.