King ‘wrecked a sink after losing a cufflink down the drain’ as ‘fiery’ temper exposed | Royal | News

King Charles “ripped the sink off the wall” in frustration after losing his cufflink in the drain hole, Mr Andersen claimed. Royal commentator Kinsey Schofield discussed the alleged temper with the author on her To Di for Daily podcast. She said, “You go into detail about Charles’ mood in this book.

“You talk about him who needs fresh air and breaks down not one but two windows because he desperately needs fresh air.”

Mr. Andersen intervened: “He threw a chair through a window, also through someone else’s window.”

The host continued: “He wrecked a sink because he lost a cufflink down the drain.

“One of the most shocking things I read in the book is that there were such fiery exchanges between Diana and Charles that their employees were concerned for their safety.

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“They were afraid it would escalate.”

It’s because the King is spending Christmas Day at Sandringham this year, marking a return to the royal family’s traditional Christmas at the Norfolk estate.

The monarch and queen consort are expected to be joined by their wider family on their poignant first Christmas since the late queen’s death and Charles’ accession to the throne.

Buckingham Palace confirmed that this year the King had decided to travel to Sandringham House, where Queen Elizabeth II received her family during the festive period across the decades.

Traditionally, members of the royal family sit down to watch the speech on television when it is broadcast after lunch, usually at 3pm on 25 December.

Meanwhile, Windsor Castle is getting ready for Christmas, with a 20-foot tree in St George’s Hall adorned with 3,000 fairy lights and hundreds of regal purple ribbons.

It took a team of four employees from the Royal Collection Trust two days to dress the celebratory trees of Berkshire’s royal residence.

Tourists visiting the State Apartments see the rooms transformed with shimmering trees, twinkling lights and festive garlands.

A handcrafted angel sits atop St George’s Hall’s towering Nordmann spruce, sourced from nearby Windsor Great Park.

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