Prince Harry News: Duke and Meghan will ‘stay’ in Frogmore for the Queen’s birthday | Royal | New

In June, the Queen plans to hold her annual Trooping the Color parade in London. The event is set to be the UK’s first national celebration since the outbreak of the Covid-19 pandemic, according to the Times.

If Meghan and Harry attend, it could also be the first public meeting of the Royal Family since the Sussexes stepped down as royals and left the UK in spring 2020.

Upon their return to the UK, The Duke and Duchess are expected to stay at their Frogmore Cottage base, Hello! magazine reports.

Since leaving the royal family, Harry and Meghan have agreed to reimburse the costs of renovating the royal house, which are said to be £ 2.4million.

In September last year, the Duke’s spokesman told the UK press that Harry had reimbursed the costs in full.

He said: ‘This contribution, originally proposed by Prince Harry, fully covered the necessary renovation costs of Frogmore Cottage, a property of Her Majesty The Queen, and will remain the British residence of the Duke and his family.

Prince Harry is believed to have been able to make the payment thanks to a deal the couple signed with video streaming service Netflix last year.

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While it is believed that they could return for the Trooping the Color parade this year, the two could also be in attendance for Prince Philip’s 100th birthday, as happened a few days before.

Regarding the Queen’s 95th birthday, a royal aide told the Sunday Times that “the current plan is for the Queen’s birthday parade to take place normally in London”.

They added that it is also possible that this will need to be changed depending on the type of coronavirus measures in place at the time.

Health Secretary Matt Hancock said last weekend the government was “speeding up” the rollout of coronavirus vaccines amid “very good progress”.

The goal is for 14 million people to have received a stroke by mid-February.

Last year’s Trooping the Color parade was canceled amid the coronavirus pandemic.

Instead, the monarch’s official birthday – held on the second Saturday in June each year – was marked with a private Welsh Guard ceremony at Windsor Castle.

The small parade involved a royal salute as well as a precision march, while measures of social distancing were observed.

It was the first time the Queen had celebrated her official birthday at Windsor Castle, the BBC reported. The Queen’s true birthday is unofficially celebrated in April.


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