King Charles sends message to Prince Harry that he'll never be allowed back at Frogmore Cottage

The King is reportedly urging his disgraced brother, Prince Andrew, to leave the 30-room Royal Lodge in Windsor, after previously asking him to move into Frogmore Cottage
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According to a Royal expert, King Charles has seemingly sent a clear message to his son Prince Harry that he will not be welcomed back to Frogmore Cottage. The 75-year-old monarch is reportedly encouraging his scandal-ridden brother, Prince Andrew, to vacate the 30-room Royal Lodge in Windsor and move into Frogmore Cottage.

Now, a year after the Duke of Sussex was evicted from Frogmore Cottage, King Charles is sending him a strong message, says Royal author and expert Tom Quinn. Speaking to The Mirror, Quinn revealed: "For King Charles, forcing Andrew to move to Frogmore solves several problems at once it sends a message to Harry that, as a private citizen and no longer a working royal, he will never be allowed back to Frogmore."

Quinn asserted: "It sends [a] message to Andrew that having disgraced himself, he can no longer expect to live in the grand style. And, finally, it means that a suitably grand residence can be made ready for the royals who really matter - William and Kate.

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"Charles is determined that Royal Lodge is the only residence on the royal estate at Windsor that is big enough and regal enough for his heir."

In parallel events, Prince Andrew remains adamant about not accepting the newly presented property of Frogmore Cottage following previous offers. Speaking to The Times, a Royal insider mentioned: "The King's kindness is not without limit and there is a very good option for Andrew to move into Frogmore Cottage, recently vacated by the Duke and Duchess of Sussex, which also has the benefit of being within the Windsor Castle security cordon hence reducing the need for alternative round-the-clock security for Royal Lodge."

They further commented on the situation stating that Andrew is "taking longer than desirable" to "recognise the reality of the situation".