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5 Valuable Lessons Families Can Learn From Harry And Meghan’s Royal Rift

Anyone who follows the ongoing feud between Prince Harry and Meghan Markle, likely feels a little sad. Harry and Meghan made their Netflix docuseries last month. This week, Harry published his memoir. “Spare,” giving British and American TV several cutting interviews as part of the book’s release campaign.

Since Harry and Meghan have packaged and sold their personal lives in a book, podcasts, and TV series, there’s a tendency to view the royal drama purely as entertainment. But the royal family is not a fictional Netflix character. They are real people who should love one another. Although the royals may seem eccentric and unique, their problems are similar to the generational dysfunction that is affecting so many families. So here are five lessons we can take away from Harry and Meghan’s royal rift. 

1. In a Family, the Parents’ Relationship Comes First 

Harry is the product of a broken household. Charles and Diana had an unhappy marriage that ended in divorce. Their relationship was notoriously volatile and adulterous. They were living separate lives long before they split. Charles and Diana were both playing the press against each others using leaks, secret recordings and tell all interviews. 

As for their children, the sadness from the divorce and the pain of Diana’s death were so great that, as Harry revealed in his book, both he and William begged Charles not to marry Camilla. Charles made it happen anyway. For Harry, his parent’s disunion was a major cause of his tumultuous youth and clearly bred resentment toward his father that persists today, as he makes media rounds bashing his family. 

Whether you’re royalty or not, regular life can still make it difficult to prioritize your marriage. That’s why it’s important to carve out time for your spouse. For your children and your spouse, strengthening your relationship is the best thing that you can do. 

2. Family dinner is important 

One of the most important things you can do for your family is to make it a priority to eat dinner together. Even though it might seem routine, it gives members a sense unity. It has been Proven to promote happiness, relieve stress, and even improve children’s grades.

For the royals, this kind of day-to-day bonding doesn’t happen. Prince Charles was raised in boarding schools and spent his teenage years with nannies. The decision to outsource parental care was made naturally. Queen ElizabethShe was herself raised by the royal staff rather than her parents. 

William and Harry, when they were boys were given more motherly love from Princess Diana than Charles received from Queen Elizabeth. At age 13, the boys began going to boarding school. Age 8They were not raised by their parents, which is a good sign. 

Most of us don’t send our children to fancy boarding schools or have a team of nannies on hand, but the temptation to get lazy about setting aside time

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