Queen 'very nervous' about what Harry will say next as 'a lot more to coming out'


    The Queen, 95, is “very nervous” as Prince Harry is set to reunite with Oprah Winfrey to “go deeper” into the mental health stories explored in their Apple TV series. Speaking to Channel 5 documentary, royal expert Julie Montagu discussed the Duke of Sussex’s latest appearances. She claimed that it’s going to get “bigger and bigger”.

    In the series broadcast last week, the duke lambasted the parenting skills of his father the Prince of Wales.

    He criticised Charles for expecting his sons to endure the pressures of royal life, and accused his family of “total neglect” when his wife, the Duchess of Sussex, was feeling suicidal amid harassment on social media.

    Harry also revealed he turned to drink and drugs as he dealt with the trauma of his mother’s death in later life.

    The Archewell website said: “In The Me You Can’t See: A Path Forward, Prince Harry and Oprah Winfrey reunite with participants and experts from the series for a thought-provoking, wide-ranging discussion to build on their initial conversations around mental health and wellbeing.”

    “The subjects go deeper into their own stories from the series, the experts share their guidance, and together they begin to answer the critical question: Where do we go from here?”.

    It added: “The insightful and expansive town hall features members of The Me You Can’t See advisory board, as well as series participants including Glenn Close; Zak Williams, a mental health advocate and speaker; and Ambar Martinez, an author and OnTrack NY peer counsellor.”

    The duke’s future relationship with his father, brother the Duke of Cambridge and the rest of the Windsors has been brought into question following his frank remarks and his and Meghan’s bombshell sit-down interview with Winfrey earlier in the year.


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    The Duke of Sussex has said that helping other people heal had helped him get over the death of his mother.

    In an interview alongside Oprah Winfrey on US TV show Good Morning America, Harry said he had come to this realisation while working with Winfrey on their series of documentaries about mental health.

    He said Zach Williams, son of the late US comedian Robin Williams, told him that “his service to others helped him to heal”.

    “I think that was a really key moment for Oprah, myself and Zach when we were on a separate call, for us to go: ‘Wow this is true’,” Harry said.

    “It is true Oprah in your career, and it’s been true for me in starting the Invictus Games – to be able to create something to watch other people heal is part of our own healing process.”

    The duke added: “I think that compassionate element of that, being able to put ourselves in someone else’s shoes and be able to somehow be able to help in the healing process, is absolutely critical.”


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