It seems being part of the royal family doesn't mean you don't avoid the same issues millions of others are facing this year when it comes to Christmas and choosing who to spend the festive season with.
In the UK, government restrictions only allow a maximum of three households to mix between Wednesday December 23rd and Sunday December 27th.
Prince William shared how "difficult" the decision has been on him and his family, revealing they still don't actually have Christmas plans.
William and wife Kate Middleton visited Cardiff as part of a three-day royal train tour of the UK and the Duke of Cambridge empathised with the students he met who were also struggling with the decision of who to spend Christmas with due to the coronavirus pandemic.
"It is so difficult. We are still trying to make plans," he said, according to Hello. "It's difficult to know what to do for the best."
Lily Faulkner, a 21-year-old politics and international studies student at Cardiff University, said of her meeting with the pair: "They were trying like the rest of us to make Christmas plans with their family and still weren't 100 per cent sure of what they were going to do or where they were going to be."
The couple and their children Prince George, seven, Princess Charlotte, five, and Prince Louis, two, normally spend Christmas in Sandringham, Norfolk, with the Queen.
The Queen and Prince Philip have decided for the first time in 30 years that they will celebrate Christmas alone at Windsor Castle.
Prince Charles and wife Camilla are going to be in Highgrove in Gloucestershire.
With the three households rule, it will make things difficult for Kate and William as Kate has two siblings, brother James and sister Pippa, so if they were all to go to her parents' home in Bucklebury they would be exceeding the household limit.
Prince Harry and Meghan Markle will likely remain in the US for Christmas as it's been revealed the Duke of Sussex is "not ready" to return to the UK.
Meanwhile, the Cambridges' trip to Scotland was not welcomed by everyone, with the Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon giving them a frosty reception when they crossed the Scottish border.
Health minister Vaughan Gething told BBC Radio 4: "I’d rather that no-one was having unnecessary visits, and people always have divisive views about the monarchy, but their visit isn’t an excuse for people to say that they are confused about what they are being asked to do.
"I’m not particularly bothered or interested because I don’t think that is going to be an excuse for people to say: 'I should go and behave in a different way and I should act as if the harm that is being seen in front of us in every part of our healthcare system is not taking place'."
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