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Prince Harry’s rift with Charles has got to the point that it will now be “difficult to bridge” in the future, said a royal author.
And Prince Charles' former butler backed up the claims, saying “the damage has been done” in their relationship.
The feud between the pair has widened considerably since Harry and Meghan Markle moved to the United States where they have made cutting revelations about the Royal Family.
Harry talked of a “a lot of hurt” between Charles and himself during an explosive interview with Oprah Winfrey where allegations were also made by Meghan of racism from royals.
Speaking to 'Charles & Harry: Father and Son Divided' producers, royal author Tom Quinn said: "There is no doubt the gulf between Harry and Charles had widened considerably.
"I mean I think if they are not careful it will be very difficult to bridge that divide in future.
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"I can't see how they can do it."
Grant Harrold, ex-butler to Prince Charles, William and Harry also told the Channel 5 documentary that he felt it was “sad” as he remembered how well the pair had got on together in the past.
"The damage is done,” he said.
"And that makes me sad because the relationship that I knew which was a loving, caring, fun relationship can never be like that again."
Now their relationship is believed to have soured to the point where Charles no longer takes calls from Harry.
The Queen 'only ever trusted three people and now they're all dead', claims royal writer
It was hoped that Harry’s visit to the UK for the funeral of Prince Philip could have given an opportunity for them to talk and heal wounds but it appears not to have been the case.
Speaking to Dax Shepard on the Armchair Expert podcast, Harry said he realised in his early 20s that it was not the life he wanted to lead.
He told Dax that he wanted to ensure that his children are raised differently to how he was and his father.
Harry said: "When it comes to parenting, if I've experienced some form of pain or suffering because of the pain or suffering that perhaps my father or my parents had suffered, I'm going to make sure I break that cycle so that I don't pass it on.
"It's a lot of genetic pain and suffering that gets passed on anyway, so we as parents should be doing the most we can to try and say 'you know what, that happened to me, I'm going to make sure that doesn't happen to you'."
- Meghan Markle
- Prince Charles
- Prince Harry
- Royal Family
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