Prince Harry faces a stark warning from royal experts that publishing a follow-up to his explosive memoir, "Spare," could irrevocably damage his already fragile relationship with the Royal Family. The Duke of Sussex's first memoir laid bare his tumultuous life behind palace walls, detailing personal struggles and strained family dynamics. Now, experts caution that another book could permanently sever his ties with the royals.

Jennie Bond, a seasoned royal commentator, expressed doubt about Harry pursuing a second memoir. "I can't imagine that Harry would contemplate a follow-up to 'Spare,'" Bond told OK! Magazine. "He has indicated that he wants to move on: he has said his piece, vented his anger and faced the consequences."

Bond suggested that any additional memoir focusing on grievances with the Royal Family would likely be met with continued dignified silence from the palace. "If he did go there, then I am sure the response would be a continued dignified silence and a resounding crash as the Palace doors slammed on any hope of future reconciliation," she added.

Royal author Tom Quinn echoed these sentiments, warning that further revelations could be catastrophic for Harry's relationship with his family. "Publication of a new book with yet more revelations about fights and bullying would certainly put an end finally to Harry's relationship with his family, even though there isn't much of that relationship left anyway," Quinn told The Mirror.

Harry's first memoir, "Spare," published in January, contained candid accounts of his childhood, his struggles with mental health, and his experiences within the Royal Family. He also discussed his strained relationships with his father, King Charles III, and brother, Prince William, claiming that certain stories had to be omitted to avoid causing irreparable harm.

"The first draft was different," Harry revealed in an interview with The Telegraph. "It was 800 pages, and now it's down to 400 pages. It could have been two books, put it that way. And the hard bit was taking things out."

Despite having enough material for another memoir, Harry has hinted at a desire to move forward. Bond believes any future writings from Harry would likely focus on his work with the Invictus Games or his experiences as a father to Prince Archie and Princess Lilibet.

Harry's relationship with his stepmother, Queen Camilla, was also a contentious point in his first book. He accused her of leaking stories to the media to enhance her public image, a revelation that reportedly left Camilla hurt and deepened the rift within the family. Harry described meeting Camilla as akin to receiving an "injection," implying it was an unpleasant but necessary experience.

King Charles III, now 75, has reportedly urged Harry to cease sharing private family details publicly. The King's appeal highlights the ongoing tension and the desire to protect the family's privacy.

The potential publication of a second memoir raises questions about Harry's long-term intentions and the possibility of mending familial bonds. While the Duke of Sussex has made attempts to reconcile, including a visit to King Charles earlier this year, his relationship with Prince William remains strained.

The broader implications of another tell-all book could extend beyond personal relationships, impacting public perceptions of the monarchy and the dynamics within the Royal Family. With the world watching, any move Harry makes will be scrutinized for its potential to either heal or further wound the royal ties.