What To Know About Prince William And Prince Harry's Relationship With Their Step-Siblings

There's more than enough drama among the members of the royal family these days. Yet, while the public is plenty involved with the infamous family feud, there are a few family members that many folks may not know about. During all of the difficult and unusual circumstances they were faced with in their lives, Prince William and Prince Harry went through it all together. In the wake or Harry's tell-all memoir, "Spare," however, the two brothers have quite a wedge between them. In fact, at this point, William is reportedly resigned to the fact that he has lost his brother. There may be bad blood between these brothers at the moment, but what about their non-blood related siblings? Yes –– William and Harry actually have step-siblings.

When King Charles III's coronation day rolls around on May 6, he will begin his reign, and Camilla Parker Bowles will officially become queen. This will make Camilla the first previously-divorced person to ever become Queen Consort. However, Camilla doesn't just have an ex-husband; she also has children of her own from her previous marriage. 

How will Queen Camilla's children be involved in the coronation?

Queen Consort Camilla was married to military veteran, Andrew Parker-Bowles from 1973 to 1995. During their marriage, the pair had two children. Camilla's children, Laura Lopes and Tom Parker Bowles, have made appearances at plenty of royal events from Queen Elizabeth II's funeral to both Prince William and Prince Harry's weddings. Tom is a food critic and writer who has two children, while his sister is an art curator and gallery founder who has three children of her own. In fact, When Lopes' daughter, Eliza, was four years old, she acted as a bridesmaid at William and Kate Middleton's wedding in 2011. 

It's clear that Camilla's children and grandchildren are of the upmost importance to her. In fact, she's switching up tradition to ensure that her grandchildren will take over a role that's traditionally held by duchesses at the coronation. That said, Camilla's children will not be taking on royal titles when their mother takes over as queen. Managing editor of "Majesty Magazine," Joe Little told Page Six, "They value their privacy. They normally would be very much in the background." Surely, the king and queen will honor their wishes to stay private, but here's hoping that they can continue to dodge the royal family infighting.