The King is leaving his residence near the Brecon Beacons in Wales.
The Duchy of Cornwall estate purchased Llwynywermod, close to Llandovery in Carmarthenshire, for £1.2 million on behalf of the then prince in March 2007 after he spent 40 years looking for the ideal location.
The 192 acres of picturesque undulating farmland are centered on the historic coach house and farm buildings.
The King has reportedly been paying rent on Llwynywermod ever since Prince William received the Duchy of Cornwall, according to The Telegraph.
The King informed the Duchy early this year that he would be terminating the lease, which was set to expire later in the summer, according to Buckingham Palace.
The King is still “passionate” about Wales, according to royal sources, but he decided to give up the estate since it was “unlikely” he would be able to use it the same way as before.
In the 13th or 14th century, William Williams, the first owner, was a relative of Anne Boleyn.
Welsh craftspeople repaired the old house and the crumbling concrete and corrugated iron farm buildings, where there was also an abandoned slurry pit, using conventional techniques and regional supplies.
Along the walls, Charles also grew climbers including Albertine roses, jasmine, and honeysuckle.
for the Welsh hideaway, six of the English field maples that were part of the avenue of trees for William and Kate’s 2011 nuptials were later relocated.
Charles came up with the concept, and with William and Kate’s blessing, he planted the flowers in the ground next to a ramshackle wooden fence in front of the house.
Clarence House tweeted in 2013: “The trees from the Royal Wedding at Westminster Abbey are thriving at Llwynywermod.”
The prince has spoken of Wales’ “enduring landscape” and the important role that “its mountains, patchwork fields and woods; its coastline, castles, villages and market towns” play in drawing tourists.
He told Visit Wales: “It certainly cast its spell on me a long time ago.”
William had an annual income of £23 million from the Duchy of Cornwall.
The prince has a right to the annual surplus produced by the enormous array of properties, structures, and financial holdings that make up the Duchy as the heir to the throne.
He is now in charge of directing the estate’s management as well.
The annual Duchy income for Charles, then the Prince of Wales and now King, was £23 million in 2021–2022.