20 Rules All Royal Family Members NEED TO FOLLOW From Birth
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20 crazy restrictions all members of the Royal Family must follow. Subscribe: ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Being a part of the Royal Family is tough, especially since theres a bunch of rules each member of the family must abide by. Now that Meghan Markle is set to marry Prince Harry, she’ll be required to take part in many of these traditions that have been passed down from generation to generation, including the correct way to sit, rules on dining with Queen Elizabeth II, their strict “no-touching” policy, and the piece of clothing all baby boys must wear. If you’d like to see these rules and more, make sure to watch our video. This is: 20 Rules All Royal Family Members Need to Follow From Birth.
To start, theyre not allowed to play the board game Monopoly. You’ll have to watch our video to find out why! They also have pretty strict rules when it comes to pregnancies, giving birth, and raising children. They cant reveal the gender, they typically have at least two kids, they usually give birth at home, they let a wet nurse breastfeed their babies, they give their children three or four names, and most Royals don’t put their babies in disposable diapers - except for the late Princess Diana who was a fan of breaking all the traditional rules.
This family even has rules on what types of outfits they should pack, and they keep a special outfit in their suitcase just in case a Royal death occurs while they’re away from home. To hear about even more Royal rules, including how you should never turn your back on the Queen, the special order they must stand in, baptism outfits, tea time rules, the Royal handshake, and babysitter qualifications, make sure to watch our video! Leave a comment and let us know which of these rules shocked you the most.
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20 Old school toys no parent should buy for their kids. Subscribe to our channel: - Description: If you were born in the 90s, you probably remember toys and gadgets like Game Boy, Beanie Babies, Easy Bake Ovens, the Mouse Trap Board Game, Poo-Chi, Baby Born, Polly Pocket, and more. These toys provided us with hours of entertainment, but we have a feeling kids today would never want to receive them! Wait until you see some of your most beloved 90s toys you probably forgot about! Let’s start with Beanie Babies. Once worth a fortune, Beanie Babies were one of the best collectibles ever that turned its creator into a millionaire. But the soft toys definitely weren’t as popular after the 90s and you could easily purchase them in any dollar store. The novelty wore off and these collectibles soon became forgotten. Do you remember Baby Born? This human-like baby came with some of the most impressive functions ever that allowed a child to turn into a parent and have some responsibility. You were able to feed your Baby Born and take care of him like it’s an actual person. Of course, that also meant the doll would wet its diaper. With newer technology, Baby Born was also left behind. And who can forget about Game Boy, one of the best portable gaming devices every 90s kid fondly remembers? We also remember blowing on the tape to make it work and using a special light so we can play in the dark. Game Boys got replaced by technologically advanced toys, but it’s definitely a gadget every ‘90s kid would love to play with again. From Game Boys, Baby Borns and Beanie Babies, to Polly Pocket, Poo-Chi, Easy Bake Oven and more, these are some of the best 90s toys no kid would want to receive today! - Our Social Media: Facebook: - For more videos and articles visit.
Credits: Music: CyJaxx - Black Eyes And Blue (Future Bass Music No Copyright Songs) 15 photos that show what royal families look like around the world The Netherlands King Willem-Alexander and Queen Maxima of The Netherlands with their daughters (from left to right) Crown Princess Amalia, Princess Alexia, and Princess Ariane. Patrick van Katwijk The King and Queen of the Netherlands pose with their family during the annual summer photo call in Warmond, Netherlands. Jordan King Abdullah II and Queen Rania of Jordan with their children, Crown Prince Hussein (far left), Princess Salma (right), and Prince Hashem. Not pictured: Princess Iman. The Jordanian royal family celebrates the country's 70th Independence Day in May 2016. Princess Iman is ming from the photo, but she's becoming a style icon in her own right. Belgium From left to right: Prince Gabriel, Queen Mathilde, Prince Emmanuel, King Philippe, Princess Elisabeth, Duchess of Brabant, and Princess Eléonore of Belgium. The royal family of Belgium on a family ski trip to Switzerland in February 2016. Denmark From left to right, starting from top row: Crown Prince Frederik, Prince Vincent, Prince Henrik, Princess Josephine, Prince Christian, Princess Isabella, Queen Margrethe II, and Crown Princess Mary of Denmark. Luca Teuchmann The Danish Royal Family at their annual summer photocall in Grasten, Denmark, July 2016. Japan Crown Prince Naruhito, Crown Princess Masako, their daughter Aiko, and their dog Yuri. The Iper Household Agency of Japan via AP Japan's royal family poses with the family pet at their Togu Palace home in Tokyo. Cambodia King Norodom Sihamoni. Heng Sinith AP King Norodom Sihamoni, a bachelor, watches Cambodia's annual water festival celebrations in November 2016. Luxembourg Prince Guillaume and Princess Stephanie of Luxembourg. Nigel Waldron Prince Guillaume of Luxembourg holds an umbrella for his wife, Princess Stephanie, as they arrive at the celebration of King Harald and Queen Sonja of Norway's 80th birthdays in May. Spain King Felipe VI, Princess Sofia, Princess Leonor, and Queen Letizia of Spain. Carlos Alvarez Princess Sofia of Spain marks her First Communion at the Asuncion de Nuestra Senora Church in Madrid, Spain. Sweden Crown Princess Victoria holding Prince Oscar, Duke of Skane, with her husband, Prince Daniel, Duke of Vastergotland, and daughter, Princess Estelle of Sweden. Andreas Rentz Crown Princess Victoria of Sweden holds Prince Oscar after his Christening ceremony in May 2016. Thailand King Bhumibol Adulyadej, center, and his family members (from left) Princess Somsavali, Princess Ubolratana, Princess Chulabhorn, Princess Siribhachudabhorn, Royal Consort Princess Srirasm, Prince Dipangkorn Rasmijoti, Crown Prince Vajiralongkorn, Princess Sirindhorn. Wason Wanichakorn AP King Bhumibol Adulyadej sits on a balcony at Ananta Samakhom Throne Hall in December 2012 after addressing the crowd on his 85th birthday. He died in 2016 at the age of 88, triggering a year of mourning throughout Thailand. The UK From left to right: Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall, Prince Charles, Prince of Wales, Queen Elizabeth II, Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge, Princess Charlotte of Cambridge, Prince George of Cambridge and Prince William, Duke of Cambridge. Members of the royal family look out from the balcony of Buckingham Palace during the Trooping the 2017 Colour parade in London, England. Norway From left to right: Crown Princess Mette-Marit, Prince Sverre Magnus, Crown Prince Haakon, Princess Ingrid Alexandra, Marius Borg Hoiby, Princess Astrid, Queen Sonja, King Harald V, Emma Tallulah Behn, Princess Martha Louise, Leah Isadora Behn, and Maud Angelica Behn of Norway. Ragnar Singsaas Getty Images King Harald V and Queen Sonja of Norway and family attend a garden party during the Royal Silver Jubilee Tour in Trondheim, Norway. Monaco From left to right: Pauline Ducruet, Camille Gottlieb, Princess Stephanie of Monaco and Louis Ducruet. Pascal Le Segretain Princess Stephanie of Monaco and her children attend the Fight Aids Charity Gala in Monaco. Princess Stephanie is the youngest child of Rainier III, Prince of Monaco, and Grace Kelly. Swaziland From left to right: King Mswati III, Amakhosikati LaMatsebula, LaMotsa, LaNgangaza, LaHwalathe, and Zena Mahlangu. AP Photo Swaziland's King Mswati III, left, sits near four of his 15 wives at the country's international trade fair in Manzini, Swaziland. Morocco Princess Laila Salma holding her son, Moulay Al Hassan, with King Mohammed VI. Moroccan Royal Palace King Mohammed VI and Princess Laila Salma welcomed their son, Moulay Al Hassan, in 2003.