It is definitely not easy growing up in a royal family. Prince George and Princess Charlotte already are aware of that.
The little tots are already being trained for their future duties, at young age.
According to etiquette expert, Myka Meier, George and Charlotte are having etiquette lessons.
In an interview with Cosmopolitan she revealed that the siblings have been taught the Royal technique for shaking hands when they were two.
Princess Charlotte, who is now 3 years old, has also learned to curtsy at age of two.
Myka explained: “Prince George and Princess Charlotte’s etiquette education likely started as soon as they could attend events with their family.
“It would probably begin with simple training like how to shake hands and curtsy around the age of two. Initial training would likely be given by their mother, The Duchess of Cambridge.”
Myka, continued: “Growing up in the Palace would mean that training is much less a course or official training, and more day-to-day observation and gentle lessons right before an event or when meeting an important guest to help prepare them.”
Princess Charlotte has debuted her curtsy while the family departed Poland for Berlin during their royal tour last summer. She also charmed the hosts with her first handshake when they arrived in Poland.
When President Obama visited UK in 2016, little George stayed up past bedtime to meet and shake hand with the then US leader.
The Cambridge siblings have showed many times their kindness and good manners.
Kate has previously revealed her determination to ensure that her children understand the value of kindness.
Last year, was giving a speech at an engagement for her mental health campaign, Heads Together.
Kate said: “My parents taught me about the importance of qualities like kindness, respect, and honesty, and I realize how central values like these have been to me throughout my life. That is why William and I want to teach our little children, George and Charlotte, just how important these things are as they grow up. In my view it is just as important as excelling at maths or sport.”