inside the luxury preparatory school where William and Kate’s kids will attend

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The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge have revealed they will enroll their kids in a private prep school in Berkshire that emphasizes outdoor education. The school’s 52-acre grounds include a nine-hole golf course and many pet peacocks.

In the footsteps of Queen Victoria’s grandchildren, Prince George, 9, Princess Charlotte, 7, and Prince Louis, 4, will begin attending the coed Lambrook School at Windsor Castle next month.

The Cambridges will have to pay school fees of 20,997 for youngsters George’s age, 19,344 for Charlotte’s, and 13,167 for Louis as a result of the transfer, which will cost them more than $50,000 annually.

The 615-student school, which maintains a low profile despite its hefty tuition, will undoubtedly be taken aback by the children’s arrival and the accompanying security staff.

According to its most recent inspection report, Lambrook, which was founded in 1860 and is housed in a white stucco structure from 1853, educates kids primarily from families with professional and business backgrounds who reside within 15 minutes of the school.

The Duke and Duchess probably chose Adelaide Cottage over other, more prestigious prep schools a bit further away because of its close proximity to Adelaide Cottage in Windsor Great Park, where the Cambridges relocated over the summer.

Lambrooks alumni list includes obscure royals, Stormbreaker star Alex Pettyfer, and Giles Clarke, the creator of Majestic Wine, but it is somewhat shorter than those of adjacent Cheam and Ludgrove.

However, it is believed that the Royals chose the school to provide their kids with a quieter, rural existence outside of London.

Lambrooks on-site orchard is home to multiple peacocks, chickens, lambs, and bunnies. The school describes itself as an outdoor school that offers its students the feathers to fly.

Beekeeping classes are provided for students, and they learn how to feed the creatures while eating honey sandwiches cooked from the school’s own hives for breakfast.

A 25-meter swimming pool, a nine-hole golf course, and a full-sized cricket pitch and pavilion are also included in Lambrook’s 52-acre private grounds. When Queen Victoria loved to watch her grandchildren play cricket, she would drive from Windsor Castle to the school and park her carriage where the Lambrooks Queens building is today.

After spending several years at St Thomas’ in crowded Battersea, London, Prince George and Princess Charlotte will probably find the transition to a more rural lifestyle to be a breath of fresh air.

school resource It has previously been referred to as a pretty bucolic school with a sense of delectable independence by Talk Education.

We saw kids swinging from old tires hung from trees, racing about with cricket bats, and doing cartwheels on the croquet green while displaying proper red cheeks and an earthy glow, it said.

File photo dated 05/09/19 of Princess Charlotte, waving as she arrives for her first day at school, with her brother Prince George and her parents the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, at Thomas's Battersea in London, as The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge will have drawn on their own experiences of education when choosing Lambrook as the next school for their three children. PA Photo. Issue date: Monday August 22, 2022. It is the first time a future king and spares to the heir have been signed up for the private day and weekly boarding school near Ascot in Berkshire, which prides itself on its academic success teamed with an outdoor lifestyle. See PA story ROYAL Cambridge. Photo credit should read: Aaron Chown/PA Wire
Princess Charlotte and Prince George have attended Thomass School in Battersea for several years, while Prince George will be starting education for the first time next month (Photo: Aaron Chown/PA Wire)

The Royals need not worry that spending more time playing in the mud will result in more housework, even if it is believed that the Cambridges gave up their full-time nanny when they moved to the country.

According to Lambrook’s prospectus, the school cleans the children’s muddy clothes so they can be brought home at the conclusion of the school year. Parents also have the choice of flexi-boarding, which gives them the opportunity to take a night off once or twice a week.

The princes and princess may participate in a variety of extracurricular activities, such as podcasting, Mini-Masterchef, polo, scuba diving, and so on. They may even travel abroad for school trips to places like France, Italy, Iceland, and South Africa.

Prince William, who last year created the environmental Earthshot Prize, is likely to have been drawn to the school’s environmental credentials. In the Winton Cup Humanities Competition, where Year 6 students investigated the issue of climate ambition, Lambrook recently finished in second place.

While in Sweden recently, Year 7 pupils were given the responsibility of raising $500 apiece to support a needy youngster in doing the same through the Teenage Wilderness Trust.

The Independent Schools Inspectorate (ISI) noted in 2018 that Lambrooks students develop into intelligent, well-informed, courteous, and extremely well-behaved individuals with strong self-esteem. The school has received high commendation from examining organisations.

According to the ISI, the Christian institution places a strong focus on chapel services and its religious ethos. But it’s a long way from being a historically conservative school that teaches kids about LGBT and gender identity issues.

The ISI assessment also emphasized the schools’ adherence to British principles, which gives the Royals cause for relief because it suggests that any inquiries into the monarchy will likely be kept to the debating society.

It also boasts a 100% common entrance pass record, with graduates attending institutions like Marlborough College, where the Duchess of Cambridge attended her adolescent years, and Eton College, Prince Williams’ former school.

Finding a spot in the school’s parking lot, where Lamborghinis, Teslas, and 4x4s are reportedly required for parents, may be the only problem for Prince William and Kate. The Cambridges, who earlier this year treated themselves to a 94,000 Range Rover, ought to blend in well.

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