Charlene of Monaco has already left the principality after 10 days: “She is very tired”

Mystery in the principality of Monaco. Less than ten days after her return from South Africa, Princess Charlene has already left Monte Carlo for a secret location. This was confirmed in an exclusive interview in Monaco-Matin by her husband, Prince Albert, who spoke of not only physical fatigue, implying that Charlene is experiencing a particularly delicate and stressful moment. “She is better but she still needs rest and tranquility. She is not in the principality, but we will be able to visit her very soon. There is fatigue, not just physical – said Alberto – which can only be cured with a rest period”. Today the princess, in fact, will not even participate in the celebrations of the “Fête National”, the national holiday of Monte Carlo.

The family

To ensure her privacy, the place where the former swimmer took refuge will remain secret, but, assures her husband, “although far from the Principality, it will be easy for me and the children to visit her and spend time with her”. Prince Albert also spoke of his children: “This is an extremely important moment in their life – he underlined – the way they grow up helps them to see the world. And if one of the parents is absent for health reasons, the more has to be there. I have heard too many friends and acquaintances tell me that they would have liked to be there for their children, at a certain age, taken up by their work or their professional life. I don’t want to have these regrets. ” The new departure from the principality of Charlene rekindles rumors about a possible marital crisis.

Short return

Charlène had returned to Monaco on Monday 8 November last, on a private flight from Durban after spending eight long months away from her family and the principality. In March she was in South Africa on a humanitarian and animal rights mission, but then she fell ill. It was an infection after dental work, which is why he was unable to fly. Apparently his hearing system could not have withstood a pressure greater than 20,000 feet.