Do you want to live next to the King of Britain?.. Here is this opportunity
If you have £30 million, you can become a neighbor of the new British monarch, King Charles III.
Harford Manor, a luxury residence overlooking the king's new home, Windsor Castle, is up for sale for £30m.
The house is built on an area of 40 acres and includes ten huge bedrooms and two kitchens. The opulent mansion also includes a private home cinema, a billiards hall with nine screens installed on its walls, as well as a 40-foot swimming pool and tennis court.
The venue also has a helipad along with an eight-car garage and ten stables perfect for horse lovers.
Windsor Castle is the largest and oldest inhabited castle in the world, as it was the weekend residence of the late Queen Elizabeth II, before she chose it as her main residence with the start of the Corona pandemic.
The late Queen Elizabeth II spent her childhood with her sister Margaret. It is not known exactly whether King Charles III will choose to reside in the castle or will move to Buckingham Palace, but informed sources hinted earlier that he is not in a hurry to move and his wife, Queen Camilla, from Clarence House, where they have lived for nearly twenty years.
According to reports, Charles wants to make Buckingham Palace a center for garden parties, state banquets and other official functions, and may also consider making it widely available for public visits.
This comes within the plans of the new British monarch to renew the monarchy, and one of the most important features of his new vision for the ruling institution is to reduce the number of individuals working within it.
Essentially, there is talk of excluding Princes Andrew and Harry from any official role.
Prince Andrew had sparked controversy over his scandal over the cohabitation of an American minor, and forced the late Queen to be stripped of the rank of "Duke of York" and the title of "His Royal Highness".
And a report by the newspaper "Daily Mail" revealed that the prince was so strict with his guards and employees that his guards once allowed the entry of a foreign (Spanish) woman who claimed to be his "fiancée", fearing that they would ask him if he was waiting for visitors?
According to the report, the woman in her forties was allowed to enter the royal residence in Windsor last November without presenting an identity card.
The woman went for a short walk before entering the main building, and she asked, "Where can you find Prince Andrew?"
When another employee saw her, he alerted the police and maps of the Royal Inn as well as other Royal Residences were found in her bag, along with a sharp object.