How did the royal family react to the fact that Prince Harry and Meghan Markle are expecting their second child?

Meghan and Harry’s relationship with the rest of the royal family have become more strained since the couple resigned and left for the US.

The royal family commented on the news that 36-year-old Prince Harry and 39-year-old Meghan Markle will become parents for the second time. A statement released by the royal family said that Queen Elizabeth, Prince Charles, Prince William, and the rest of the royal family are thrilled and wish Harry and Meghan all the best.

Recall that a year ago, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex resigned their powers and left England. Soon after, the  pandemic began, causing Meghan and Harry to not see any members of the royal family for many months. There were rumors that their relationship with the family had deteriorated, in particular, Harry began to communicate much less with his older brother, although they were always very close.

“Since Harry’s separation from the family, he and William have almost stopped communicating,” said royal biographer Omid Scobie. — They haven’t seen each other for a long time, and they’re getting more and more distant. It will take them a long time to build a relationship.”

We hope that the birth of a child will unite the families.

Interestingly, Meghan announced her pregnancy on Valentine’s Day — as did Princess Diana, who announced her second pregnancy 37 years ago. A few months later, Harry was born.

In the photo shared by Harry and Meghan, a pregnant Markle is wearing a custom-made Carolina Herrera dress. Thus, the Duchess once again reminded of the importance of conscious consumption, since this dress she wore in her first pregnancy.

Recall that a few months ago, Markle wrote a heartfelt essay for The New York Times, in which she admitted that she suffered a miscarriage last summer. “The loss of a child is almost unbearable grief, which many people experience, but which few people talk about,” Megan shared. — My husband and I found that out of a hundred women in the ward, ten to twenty had suffered a miscarriage. Despite the generality of this overwhelming pain, the subject of miscarriage remains taboo and is accompanied by unfounded shame and lonely grief.”

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