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HomeNewsHarry's Fresh Attack: Cycle of Pain in Royal Family

Harry’s Fresh Attack: Cycle of Pain in Royal Family

Harry’s Fresh Attack: Cycle of Pain in Royal Family

Last night, PRINCE Harry launched a new attack against his father King Charles by attributing his adult traumas to growing up in a “broken home.”

In his first interview since his Frogxit eviction, the Duke of Sussex, 38, criticized his “extremely painful” upbringing, in which he was deprived of hugs and affection.

In a £19-per-ticket global livestream to promote his book Spare, he told physician Dr. Gabor Maté that he had to move his family to the United States to break the “cycle of pain.”

With a remark about his upbringing, he was also likely to rekindle the Royal Family’s anger.

Harry, who served in Afghanistan, told Dr. Maté, “I was also an excellent military candidate.

“I don’t know how it is in the rest of the world, but in the United Kingdom, we tend to recruit from broken homes — individuals who are prepared for it.

His Hungarian-Canadian interrogator stated that the royal grew up in an environment devoid of “child holding.”

Dr. Maté added regarding the late Queen, “At some point, you wished you could embrace your grandmother, but it wasn’t allowed.”

The prince, who was 12 years old when his father divorced his mother Diana, said in a fireside chat, “I did have an incredible childhood, with both wonderful and painful moments.”

The father of two stated that he and his wife Meghan “do their best to prevent passing on any parental traumas.”

He claimed that living in the United Kingdom was the “root cause” of his suffering, and he was forced to move his family abroad.

Dr. Maté stated to Harry and Meghan, whose parents also divorced, “You both come from broken families, so it is not by chance that you find each other.”

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Harry has not spoken publicly since we revealed his eviction from Frogmore Cottage in Windsor.

Six years have passed since he gushed on Radio 4’s Today program about his family.

Last night, Prince Harry risked further inflaming his feud with William by claiming he was closer to their mother Diana.

The Duke of Sussex stated that he has always felt slightly different from the rest of the Royal Family and added, “My mother felt the same” — an apparent jab at his older brother.

In the live stream, Harry discussed seeking therapy to cope with Diana’s 1997 death in a car accident in Paris, days before his thirteenth birthday.

In addition, he asserted that taking the psychedelic drug ayahuasca was “one of the fundamental aspects” of his life that allowed him to overcome his trauma.

During the live-streamed talk, which was billed as an “intimate chat about loss and childhood trauma,” US-based Harry said he felt “extremely liberated” after writing the book Spare, in which he disparaged his family, and that he felt a “huge weight lifted off my shoulders.”

In addition, he stated that the biography was an “act of service.”

However, he did not discuss his plans for his father’s coronation in May, nor the news reported by The Sun that he and his wife Meghan, 41, will be evicted from their UK residence, Frogmore Cottage in Windsor.

And he will have angered William by asserting that he believed he was closer to their mother, whose death continues to cast a massive shadow over his life.

He told the Hungarian-Canadian Dr. Maté, “Throughout my life, particularly in my youth, I have always felt a bit different from the rest of my family.”

ALSO READ: Charles evicts Meghan and Harry after Camilla book attacks

“I felt strange in this container, and I’m sure my mother felt the same way.

“So it makes sense to me. It did not make sense at the time that I felt as though my body was inside but my head was outside, and vice versa on occasion.

“However, when I attempted to be myself, my authentic, true self, for one reason or another, whether it was through the media, my family, or something else, I was almost told, ‘Don’t be yourself; return to what you’re expected to be.'”

The live stream was broadcast online to promote Spare, which became a global bestseller seven weeks after its release.

The conversation also addressed Harry’s mental health problems and drug use.

The 79-year-old trauma specialist Dr. Maté, who once accused Israel of terrorism, asserted that by reading Spare, he could diagnose Harry with a variety of conditions, including attention deficit disorder, depression, post-traumatic stress disorder, and agoraphobia.

The physician stated that he would not classify Harry as a drug addict, despite the Duke’s book claiming that he overindulged in cocaine, marijuana, and hallucinogens.

Class A ayahuasca, a natural stimulant derived from Amazonian vines, is illegal in the United Kingdom.

Harry stated that he used cocaine for social reasons, adding, “That didn’t do anything for me.”

He added, “Marijuana is unique; it helped me.”

Harry described smoking marijuana from the windows of the restrooms at Eton College and Kensington Palace.

However, he appeared to contradict his confessions in Spare that he drank heavily to cope with his mother’s death in the years that followed. “Alcohol was certainly more of a social thing,” he told Dr. Maté.

Ayahuasca received the Duke’s highest and most alarming praise.

ALSO READ: Harry and Meghan break silence on South Park episode, deny planning to sue.

Dr. Maté has administered ayahuasca healing therapies at the Peruvian Amazonian Temple of the Way of Light, a shamanic healing center.

Harry compared the effects of the drug to “removing Instagram filters.”

Layers of filters removed it all for me and brought a sense of relaxation, release, comfort, and lightness that I was able to maintain for a time, but which dissipates the moment I’m back in the chaos.

“I began doing it for fun and realized how beneficial it was for me. It is a fundamental aspect of my life that has transformed me and helped me overcome past traumas and pains.”

During the final 15 minutes of the live stream, Harry answered questions submitted by hundreds of thousands of paying customers.

However, only one question related to the Royal Family, asked if he discovered any trapdoors in castles and palaces as a child.

When Harry wrote about killing 25 enemy combatants while serving in Afghanistan, Spare was widely condemned for revealing private conversations with his family and causing a diplomatic incident.

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After describing his “frost-nipped” manhood on a trip to the North Pole and his “humiliating experience” with an “older woman” outside a pub when he was 17 years old, he also became the punchline.

Just twenty-four hours after the publication of the book, the Royal Palace wrote to Harry and Meghan ordering them to vacate Frogmore Cottage.

Harry said of his autobiography, “Once the book was published, I felt incredibly liberated.

“A massive weight was lifted from my shoulders.

“However, the system of which I was a part, and to some extent still am a part, discourages free living.”

In addition, he stated, “I’ve shared enough in my lifetime.

People outside of my control have shared information about my life, true or false, but I want to be able to share the aspects of my life that I believe are significant for others.

“It does, and it feels good, but it also feels like an act of service to me.”

Last night, Buckingham Palace stated that it would not comment on his live stream comments.

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