Prince Harry and Megan Markle are growing up outside the royal family because “they do things their own way regardless of cost, while the company refuses to bend the rules,” said a royal expert.
Katie Nicholl noted the Duke and Duchess of Sussex’s decision to make public a visit to Los Angeles National Cemetery in Memorial on Sunday with the help of celebrity photographer Lee Morgan following Prince Harry’s request for a wreath at the cenotaph.
He said OK! magazine that the screen will only have distorted his strained relationship with the company, adding: “Highlights the big difference between Harry and the royal family.”
“There is such a caveat now that a gap and exercises like this only serve to widen this gap rather than heal the rift,” he continued.
Prince Harry and Megan Markle (pictured) are growing up further away from the royal family because “they do things their own way regardless of cost, while the company refuses to bend the rules,” said a royal expert.
“Harry and Megan do things very differently in the royal family and for me it shows how determined they are to do things their own way regardless of cost.”
The royal expert said the couple’s decision to “personally recognize” Memorial Sunday and behave similarly could hurt their future roles in the monarchy.
Katie suggested that it would be painful for Prince Harry, 36, to “stay out” of this year’s memorial in London – despite asking for a wreath on his behalf.
The duke, who spent 10 years in the military, is believed to have been “deeply saddened” by palace aides for refusing his request, according to The Times.
But Kati insisted that the royal family was not prepared to bow the rules.
Katie Nicholl noted the Duke and Duchess of Sussex’s decision to make public a visit to Los Angeles National Cemetery in Memorial on Sunday with the help of celebrity photographer Lee Morgan following Prince Harry’s request for a wreath at the cenotaph. Photo, The Queen for Sunday
It later emerged that Prince Harry’s wreath was made at the Royal HQ Central HQ for £ 1,000, but was forgotten there.
Prince Harry and Megan, 39, resigned from their royal posts in March – but the royal expert said Buckingham Palace would monitor their behavior.
He said the Sussexes would be monitored “very closely” during this trial year and trial period.
Prince Harry and Megan “personally recognized” Memorial Day by visiting the Los Angeles National Cemetery to pay their respects to fallen Commonwealth soldiers.
Megan and Prince Harry visit Los Angeles National Cemetery in memory of Sunday
Prince Harry signed a message with the wreath he left in the cemetery, saying: “To all who have served and are serving. Thanks’
They also placed a wreath on an obelisk in the cemetery bearing a plaque reading “In memory of the men who offered their lives with respect for their country.”
The Duke and Duchess of Sussex laid flowers they had taken from their own garden in two tombs, one for those who had served in the Royal Australian Air Force and one for soldiers from the Royal Canadian Artillery.
They also placed a wreath on an obelisk in the cemetery bearing a plaque reading “In memory of the men who gave their lives for the defense of their country.”
The couple laid flowers in memory of Ronald William Scott, a leading aircraft in the Royal Australian Air Force who died in World War II, just 22 years old.
They also visited the tomb of Captain William Quayle Setliffe Sr., Who served in World War I before dying on Christmas Day 1946 at the age of 61. Served with the Royal Canadian Artillery.
Prince William and Prince Charles attend Sunday Memorial service at Cenotaph in Whitehall, London
Citizens urged not to go to the wreath monument due to strict locking restrictions
Harry was pictured wearing a navy suit with his service medals, while Megan was wearing a long black coat with a belt. The couple wore masks on the way to the cemetery, although they were depicted without them when they arrived at the graves.
The flowers were selected by Meghan from the $ 14 million garden of Santa Barbara Mansion.
A spokesman for the couple said: “It was important for the Duke and Duchess to be able to personally recognize the memory in their own way, to pay tribute to those who have served and to those who gave their lives.
“The couple laid flowers picked by the Duchess from their garden at the graves of two Commonwealth soldiers, one serving in the Royal Australian Air Force and one from the Royal Canadian Artillery.”
The statement said they also laid a wreath at an obelisk in the cemetery. “The duke signed a message with the wreath saying: ‘To all who have served and are serving. Thanks “