According to a body language expert, King Charles’ reaction to anti-monarchy protesters demonstrates that he inherited a key trait from the Queen.
During a visit to Milton Keynes, the King was met by about 20 protesters from the ‘Republic’ group.
Several members of the crowd held yellow signs with the message “Not My King”.
The monarch came to celebrate its new city status, which it received as part of the late Queen’s Platinum Jubilee celebrations last year.
Judi James, a body language expert, claimed that the King ignored the crowd, implying that he was unconcerned about their actions.
Ms James referred to previous public events in which the King was pelted with eggs and had a gun fired at him with blank shots.
She claims that he has “stoicism in his DNA,” which allows him to deal with situations like this.
“Showing a response can encourage these types of protest behaviors, and the fact the ‘Not My King’ signs were identical would have told him they were the work of one small group of people rather than a sign of any general change of mood in the country as a whole,” she told The Mirror.
“Charles inherited stoicism from his mother, the late Queen, allowing him to perform a perfect ‘ignore.'”
The Daily Star reported earlier this week that King Charles surprised many when he revealed his “secret” to making a great kebab before cracking a joke during a visit to a takeaway as part of his efforts to show support for earthquake victims.
The monarch met with volunteers from the UK’s Turkish community who were sending aid to their homeland and expressed his “deepest regret” for the devastating earthquake.
When he inquired about the meats being prepared, he was told they were lamb and chicken doner kebabs. And he then revealed that the “secret” to a good kebab is that “it’s all in the sauce”.