Prince Charles and his wife Camilla, the Duchess of Cornwall, have received their first coronavirus vaccines, Clarence House has confirmed.
Camilla is reported to have received her jab at her Wiltshire home, where she has been based for the past few months.
Both royals are in their 70s and had said they would wait until the national rollout came to their turn, refusing the jump the queue for the vaccine.
It has not been revealed which of the vaccines they had.
A Clarence House spokesman said: “The Prince of Wales and the Duchess of Cornwall have had their first COVID-19 vaccinations.”
The Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh have also made it known that they received their first coronavirus vaccines.
It is rare for Queen, 94, to disclose medical information, but it was thought she may because of the misinformation about the vaccines.
She and the duke, 99, have been living in Windsor Castle most of the time since March 2020, but she is said to be keen to return to royal duties in Buckingham Palace.
Charles, 72, and Camilla, 73, spent the first lockdown in Scotland, where they both had to self-isolate after Charles tested positive for coronavirus.
He only suffered mild symptoms and Camilla tested negative. Howeve,r they followed guidance at the time, with Charles self-isolating for seven days and Camilla for 14.
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After the lockdown eased they made their way back to their homes in Gloucestershire and Wiltshire and have been using them as their bases for some royal duties.
Charles previously said he would "absolutely" get the vaccine when it was offered to him, but was careful to say he was "way down the list".
He and Camilla visited a vaccine hub near to them, at the beginning of the rollout.
Speaking to CNN he said: "I think vaccination is critical to ensure we have a way out of this, otherwise it is going to be very difficult."
Some 11 million people have been vaccinated in the UK so far.
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