On October 11th, Meghan Markle and Prince Harry recorded a podcast for Teenage Therapy in a luxurious home just steps away from theirs. And the rental price was far from being given…
Time is money. Now retired from the royal family, Meghan Markle and Prince Harry have decided to fly on their own by moving to California, in a luxurious Montecito villa, and gradually become financially independent.
Although they had already signed a large contract with Netflix when they arrived in the United States, the Duke and Duchess also increased the number of interventions and interviews, sometimes paid, from their home. However, one of them did not take place at their home, and must have cost their interlocutors a small amount of money.
Indeed, on October 11th, Meghan Markle and Prince Harry recorded a podcast on mental health with teenagers for the Teenager Therapy association, in a rented villa at an exorbitant price, to say the least… exorbitant.
As reported in the Daily Mail, the couple recorded the podcast in a luxury villa at $400 an hour for a minimum of 3 hours, where photo shoots for Ralph Lauren advertising campaigns usually take place. An amount that could have been saved, if we are to believe the tabloid that reveals that the couple’s home is only minutes away from this luxurious residence, which overlooks Miramar beach.
While it is not known how much the Duke and Duchess of Sussex received for this service, the price of the rental of the place already suggests that to afford Meghan Markle and Prince Harry, one must take out the checkbook.
And the couple never made a secret of this, as they had set the price for their participation in a conference at more than $300,000. It must be said that for their new life as lecturers, the parents of little Archie did not choose to surround themselves with just anyone, since they decided to call upon the New York-based Harry Walker agency, which manages personalities such as Barack and Michelle Obama, Bill and Hillary Clinton, as well as Oprah Winfrey. Among their favorite themes: racial justice, gender equity, the environment and mental health.