The Royal Family has always gathered at Windsor at Easter to attend a church service with the Queen.
Previously, it was similar to Christmas, with most members of the Firm attending the service, which is normally held in St George’s Chapel.
However, rather than arriving all at once, the royals follow a tradition in which the most senior member of the family arrives last.
In most cases, this is the Queen, and images from previous Easter services show her relatives lined up outside the church to meet her before following her example and heading inside.
However, the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge breached this royal tradition in 2018 by arriving after Her Majesty – however it appears that this was not owing to their tardiness.
It’s believed they were stuck in traffic on the M4 on their way to Windsor after spending time with Kate’s family, which included Prince George and Princess Charlotte. Kate was expecting Prince Louis at the time.
This meant they came after the Queen and the ceremony had begun, and they had to enter the church silently behind the others.
However, it is probable that the monarch was understanding, since she was afterwards photographed smiling and joking with them.
However, it’s possible that William and Kate getting trapped in traffic on their way to Windsor will become a thing of the past, since rumours say they intend to relocate to the region.
They are claimed to have already begun looking for a place to live after visiting several royal homes and are also contemplating private property.
They’re also claimed to have visited schools in the region for their children, Prince George, Princess Charlotte, and Prince Louis.
The family is now based in Kensington Palace in London and Amner Hall in Norfolk.
However, relocating to Windsor would bring them closer to several family, including the Queen, who currently spends most of her time at Windsor Castle.
Living on the Queen’s doorstep allows William, Kate, and their children to see Her Majesty more frequently.
It would apparently mean a lot to the ageing monarch to have them nearby, and it would also place William closer to the action when addressing royal concerns.
William had a strong connection with his grandmother, with whom he would frequently take tea when he was a student at neighbouring Eton College.
Meanwhile, relocating to Windsor would bring them closer to Kate’s parents, Carole and Michael, who live not far away in Bucklebury, Berkshire.