Connect with us

Royal News

King Charles didn’t seem very happy to be at Royal Ascot on the first day: body language expert reveals

Please Share This Story

King Charles didn’t seem very happy to be at Royal Ascot on the first day, according to an expert who studies body language. The expert, Darren Stanton, said that the King was hiding a smile because he didn’t want to show that he didn’t want to be there.

The late Queen Elizabeth loved horse racing, but her son, King Charles, doesn’t seem to enjoy it as much. Darren said that the King didn’t look completely thrilled to be at Royal Ascot. He was putting on a smile to be polite, even though he might not have wanted to be there or found it upsetting.

This was the first time King Charles attended Royal Ascot as the King after his mother passed away last year. Darren thinks that the King might feel nervous because of this, even though he tried to smile. Darren said that the King’s smile wasn’t completely genuine, but that’s okay because it’s part of his duty to attend these events as the King.

Royal Ascot is a special event for the King because his mother was closely connected to it. Darren mentioned that there will be many things at Royal Ascot that will remind the King of his mother, including some sad memories. The King is trying his best to be strong and show a brave face, even though he might be feeling emotional.

Pay Attention:   Harry REVEALS What King Charles Did To Him And Meghan That Caused Trouble In Their Family

The King plans to attend all the days of Royal Ascot this year, which is the first time he has done so since 2019. Together with Queen Camilla, he paid tribute to his late mother in the program for this year’s event. They mentioned that Royal Ascot was always important to Queen Elizabeth and named a race in her honor, the Queen Elizabeth II Jubilee Stakes. They also talked about a photo exhibition that would bring back happy memories.

Please Share This Story

Birminghamgist Staff is a News Reporter, making waves in the UK with insightful and Engaging reporting.

Click to comment

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *