Princess Charlotte "will be the spare" like her uncle Prince Harry, but she will play a "high-profile role," according to a royal pundit. Prince William and Princess Kate's children, Prince George and Princess Charlotte, are the heir and “spare” to the throne, respectively.

The nickname “spare,” which refers to a backup to the heir, was chosen by Prince Harry to title his memoir. “Charlotte will be the Spare until George marries and has children,” Marlene Koenig exclusively told GB News.

“The Royal family will be smaller than it is now so one assumes that Charlotte will be a senior royal supporting the King,” she went on.

In his memoir, Prince Harry defined his job as the “spare” as "the support" and the "Plan B" in case his older brother died. However, royal critic Gertrude Daly spoke exclusively with GB News about Charlotte's "visible and high-profile role" and how it compares to Princess Anne's status in the family.

“Princess Charlotte is expected to become a working royal. People naturally compare Princess Charlotte and Princess Anne because they are both women and the younger sibling of the heir,” Daly stated.

“But, there is a big difference in their official roles. Princess Anne is behind Prince Andrew and Prince Edward in succession and precedence. Whereas Princess Charlotte is the Spare and is not pushed down by a younger brother,” he furthered.

After his father, Prince George, 10, is next in line to the throne, followed by Princess Charlotte, Harry's niece, who is eight. “I would probably equate Princess Charlotte's future role to Prince Edward's or Prince Andrew's before the scandals,” Daly continued.

“I think Princess Charlotte will probably have a bit more visible, high profile role than Princess Anne. Prince Edward is often the go to for attending foreign Royal events, especially the big ones in Europe. And I could see Princess Charlotte becoming the British Royal Family's representative for foreign royal weddings and other events,” Daly concluded.

Younger siblings have long struggled with the role of the “spare,” in which they are thrust into a world of affluence and attention but lack a defined role or sense of purpose.

Meanwhile, Princess Kate has breached the late Queen's golden food rule for a very specific reason. Princess Kate, who is presently battling illness and receiving "preventative chemotherapy," has made a significant diet adjustment, which contradicts the late Queen's advice.

The Queen died in Balmoral in September 2022, aged 96, 18 months before Princess Kate revealed her cancer diagnosis. Rafael Chana, four, told Princess Kate that he liked olives, and she replied that she used to love them as a child.

"I used to eat lots and lots of olives when I was little as well,” Princess Kate stated. “The Duchess of Cambridge [now Princess of Wales] revealed today that her daughter, Princess Charlotte, loves olives and she encourages both her and Prince George to cook with her,” royal correspondent Rebecca English took to Twitter/X (via Yahoo) to shed light on the mum-of-three and 42-year-old Princess of Wales' decision.

The Queen is said to have wished to avoid destroying her favourite food by having it given to her at every engagement. She preferred variety and believed that by stating what she enjoyed, it would be supplied repeatedly.

In a recent interview, Princess Kate told former BBC "The Great British Bake Off" star Mary Berry: "We grow our own vegetables, we've got carrots, beans, beetroot's a massive favourite, Louis absolutely loves beetroot." She also joked that Princess Charlotte "obviously loves her Charlotte potatoes.”

When Mary inquired if she ever cooked with the kids, Princess Kate answered she "really enjoys it.” Princess Kate is the mother of Charlotte, Prince Louise, and Prince George, and she has been assisting her children in dealing with her cancer diagnosis, with the support of Prince William.