King Charles III has has advocated foregoing the British monarchy in order to appease people who want to cut back on taxpayer funding for the extended royal family.

Fewer working royals on staff would lessen the pomp and ceremony that gives this centuries-old institution its allure.

Carolyn Harris, historian at the University of Toronto foresees Less frequent and briefer visits to the 54 Commonwealth states, including Canada, Australia, and New Zealand.

This could prompt those countries to discuss ousting the British monarch as head of state.

There will be a clearer distinction between those who represent the nation and those who are merely royal family relations.

He and his wife Camilla will undoubtedly be at the centre of his narrow view of the monarchy.

The Duchess of Cambridge, Charles' son William, Charles' sister Princess Anne, Prince Edward, and Sophie, Countess of Wessex are all likely to be a part of Charles' tight circle.

Prince Andrew, Charles' scandal-plagued brother, and Prince Harry, Charles' son, who withdrew from royal duties and resides in California with his wife Meghan, the Duchess of Sussex, and their two children, are unlikely to represent the monarchy.

Presence of Princess Beatrice and Princess Eugenie, Andrew's daughters with his ex-wife Sarah Ferguson, are sceptical.