Everyone should get an answer: Since the Queen’s death, the palace has received 50,000 letters

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Everyone should get an answer
Since the Queen’s death, the palace has received 50,000 letters

The condolences on the passing of Queen Elizabeth II is enormous. The number of condolence letters that arrive at Buckingham Palace also testifies to this. Reports say there are 50,000 units. They mean a lot of work for the employees of the Crown, because they all have to be answered.

Buckingham Palace staff are currently busy processing mail. According to media reports, the Royal Family has announced that more than 50,000 letters and condolences have been received following the death of Queen Elizabeth II on September 8. Of which 6,500 on September 20 alone, the day after the Queen’s funeral. Before the Queen’s death, according to “Sky News”, the palace received about 1,000 letters every week with various questions or messages.

In the messages now sent to King Charles III. and his family are addressed, according to the message it reads, among other things: “We are thinking of you.” The responsible team in the royal family apparently wants to read every message carefully and also send replies, it is said.

There has been a change in the post coming from Buckingham Palace this week. The postmark shows the new King Charles monogram. The royal family published photos of the first letters with the sign in an Instagram post. Several photos show the printer’s letters along with the monogram and the date September 27.

The monogram consists of a “C” for Charles and an “R” for Rex, the Latin word for king. Inside the letters is the Latin number III. depicted as a sign for the third English king named Charles. The British crown is enthroned above the letters and the number.

The information in a monogram is always the same, but the designs may vary according to taste or in relation to the coat of arms and history, according to the post on the royal family’s official Instagram account. The first monogrammed postmark was in 1901 under King Edward VII (1841-1910), according to the Instagram post.

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