But after reports that Meghan has got the palace in crisis - could there be more behind the couple's decision to relocate away from Duchess Kate Middleton and Prince William?
Harry, 34, and Meghan, 37, are moving into Windsor Castle’s Frogmore Cottage, and out of Kensington Palace, where Prince William and Kate Middleton live.
The couple who are expecting their first child together in the spring will move “early next year.”
“The Duke and Duchess of Sussex will move to Frogmore Cottage on the Windsor Estate early next year as they prepare for the arrival of their first child. The couple have lived at Nottingham Cottage since their engagement last year,” a statement from the palace read.
“Windsor is a very special place for Their Royal Highnesses and they are grateful that their official residence will be on the estate,” the statement continued.
“The Duke and Duchess’s official office will continue to be based at Kensington Palace.”
There new home is a 10-bedroom cottage surrounded by stunning British countryside.
The cottage will need some renovations, as it is currently divided into five units as home to the palace staff.
The Sun reports their updated residence will feature a nursery and space for a personal gym and yoga studio.
The move has fueled reports that the royal four want to go separate ways.
“The arrival of Meghan has changed the dynamic of the relationship in a fairly significant way,” royals author Sally Bedell Smith previously told PEOPLE.
“It is inevitable and practical because it gives Harry and Meghan some freedom to build up their own collection of interests and charities.”
“Meghan has very strong views on what she is interested in and that may be what Harry shares, but not what William and Kate share,” she added.
The foursome is, however, likely to keep their successful Royal Foundation, under which they organize their charitable endeavors and their groundbreaking mental health campaign, intact.
“They have brought many charities working in the same sector together to empower them and lend their positions,” Bedell Smith shared. “But they will increasingly follow their own respective interests.”