The most famous residence in Britain, which has a storybook past, is currently undergoing a transformation.
The most expensive property in the country is currently being renovated for the Olympics, but its status as a royal palace will soon be in question.
Joel Owen’s iconic house in Oxfordshire is currently the subject of a royal house tour, which will include visits to the house, its gardens and the royal residence.
A royal visit will be welcomed by many in the public, including the public gallery, which is due to be opened next month.
However, the tour is set to cause controversy with some sections of the public expressing their opposition to the visit.
The current monarch, Charles, is due in April for a visit to the estate, where he will be accompanied by the Duke and Duchess of Sussex.
It is understood that the visit is expected to include visits by Prince Harry, the Duke of Cambridge, the Duchess of Cornwall, Prince Charles, Prince Andrew, Prince Harry’s wife Kate Middleton and Prince William.
But Owen’s house is currently in the midst of a £1.6million renovation project, which includes a new front door and garden.
The £1m of work is being funded by the former head of the Historic England Trust, Paul Kelly.
The project is part of the Royal National Park, and will see the house renovated and extended to its current location on the grounds of the National Gallery of Wales.
The Royal National Library in Lewes is also expected to take part in the renovation, which was announced by the British Library in November.
The house is known for its rich history, and its owner, Owen, has maintained the property since the 1800s.
It was built by Henry VII, the son of the then Duke of Lancaster, and it is now the home of the British Royal Family.
Joan Crawford’s home was also built during the 17th century and her descendants are planning to move it to its new home in Oxford.
The new home was originally designed by architect Sir John Dyer and was completed in 1819.
It is currently owned by the National Trust for England and Wales.