Prince Charles set to be ‘a really good king’ thanks to endearing character trait

Prince Charles: Expert on why royal will be a 'good king'

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The Prince of Wales has shown that he will be a “good king” through his commitment to the environment, according to a royal expert. Over the last decades, Prince Charles has frequently made urgent appeals regarding the climate change crisis, and has authored a number of books on the topic. Yesterday, he told the BBC that he shared the “frustrations” of climate change activists and warned of a “catastrophic” impact if more ambitious action wasn’t taken. 

Speaking to GB News, royal expert Ingrid Seward said: “He’s written several books on the environment and the planet and worrying about the children and the great-grandchildren.

“He actually cares, Prince Charles has always said he really cares and I think that’s what will make him a good king regardless, and he won’t be able to say all these things when he’s king.”

Prince Charles has long campaigned for greater awareness regarding the climate change crisis, and has urged nations around the world to take further action. 

In his future role as constitutional monarch, political neutrality is essential, therefore he is unlikely to continue advocating as passionately after ascending the throne. 

On Monday, he gave an interview to the BBC from the gardens of his house on the Balmoral estate in Aberdeenshire.

He said that he understood why climate change activists such as Extinction Rebellion and Insulate Britain took to the streets to demand action, but added that their tactics weren’t “helpful”. 

During the interview, he said: “But it isn’t helpful, I don’t think, to do it in a way that alienates people. 

“So I totally understand the frustration, the difficulty is how do you direct that frustration in a way that is more constructive rather than destructive.”

Prince Charles: Humans 'intent on testing world to destruction’

Insulate Britain and Extinction Rebellion have both come under criticism for their methods of protest, which includes obstructing busy roads, gluing themselves to buildings and disrupting public transport. 

Prince Charles also said he sympathised with the young climate change activist Greta Thunberg, saying:  ”Of course I do, yes.

“All these young people feel nothing is ever happening so of course they’re going to get frustrated.  I totally understand because nobody would listen and they see their future being totally destroyed.”

When asked if the UK government was doing enough to combat climate change, the prince replied:  ”I couldn’t possibly comment.”


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In November, Prince Charles will join world leaders at the COP26 global climate change summit in Glasgow. He has urged leaders to take decisive action rather than “just talk” about the future of global warming and its effect on the planet. 

Last January, the future king gave a speech at the Davos summit, where he urged business and political leaders to embrace a sustainable future, and launched the Sustainable Markets Initiative.

A year later, he announced the ‘Terra Carta’ – a charter that puts sustainability at the heart of the private sector. By 2030, it hopes to encourage businesses to agree to almost 100 actions to become more sustainable by 2030. 

He has also authored and co-authored a number of books on climate change, including ‘Harmony: A New Way of Looking at Our World’ and ‘Respect for the Earth: Sustainable Development’. 

Prince Charles will eventually succeed his mother, the Queen, to the throne. 

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