King Charles’ Sleeping Habits Revealed in New Book

In a new book by royal expert Ingrid Seward, titled My Mother and I, intriguing details about King Charles’ lifestyle have emerged. The book gives readers a fascinating glimpse into the complex relationship between the late Queen Elizabeth and her eldest son, King Charles. One of the most interesting claims made in the book is about King Charles’ unique sleeping habits.

According to Seward, Queen Elizabeth was often left perplexed by her son’s choices and lifestyle. As Charles knew he would one day be the King of England, his mother was puzzled by his pampered way of life. Growing up, Charles was often cared for by nannies due to his mother’s busy schedule as Queen. This upbringing had a significant impact on him, shaping his personality and decision-making process.

Seward mentions in the book, “The Queen never understood Charles’ pampered lifestyle and found it rather mystifying, as by nature Charles is not a selfish man, but a life of being deferred to often stopped him considering others.”

Furthermore, the book reveals King Charles’ unconventional approach to combatting sinus problems. It is claimed that whenever he experiences sinus issues, the King sleeps in an oxygen tent. This unique method is Charles’ way of tackling health issues, showing his determination to overcome trivial ailments.

Even when feeling unwell, King Charles firmly believes in fulfilling his responsibilities. Tiredness or oversleeping are not acceptable excuses for missing work, and he never indulges in a lie-in on a Sunday morning. This dedication to duty and unwavering commitment has been an integral part of his life.

There is a growing concern for King Charles, especially after his recent cancer diagnosis. Although the details about the type and stage of cancer have not been disclosed, Buckingham Palace has clarified that it is not prostate cancer. The King is now shuttling between Sandringham and London for his treatment, with a preference for Sandringham due to the privacy it offers him.

Robert Hardman, author of Charles III: New King. New Court. The Inside Story, believes that while Charles might not be seen at Westminster Abbey for public engagements, the day-to-day running of the monarchy will continue as usual. Moments like these, when the King is unable to attend events, remind us of his absence, but the monarchy functions steadfastly.