King Charles III handed eight-point masterplan by Britons on his approach to reign

King Charles III has been handed an eight-point masterplan by Britons, showing how he should approach his reign. Exclusive polling for, conducted by Savanta ComRes, asked Britons what King Charles III should prioritise most during his reign. The survey, which spoke to 2,351 Britons over the age of 18, saw 28 percent of respondents say the new King should spend time engaging with the people of the UK.

A total of 20 percent of respondents said he should focus on reducing the cost of the Royal Family.

While 11 percent said he should be giving his support to help the environment.

A further 10 percent said King Charles III should prioritise supporting the Prime Minister and the Government.

Eight percent of respondents said the new monarch should be prioritising protecting the Commonwealth.

Meanwhile, seven percent said he should be doing more for charity and raising the profile of good causes.

Another issue Britons said the new King should be prioritising is the Royal Family’s relationship with Harry and Meghan, with five percent of people saying he should be prioritising building a better relationship with them.

Three percent of voters said the King should focus on supporting the Church of England.

Just two percent of people said he should prioritise none of the above, while 6 percent of respondents said they did not know.

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Polling from YouGov following the death of Queen Elizabeth II saw 63 percent of Britons anticipate that Charles will do a good job as King.

Three quarters of Britons (73 percent) said Charles provided good leadership in the wake of the Queen’s death.

However, fewer than half of respondents (45 percent) thought the new King will do a good job at unifying Britain.

King Charles III ascended the throne on September 8, following the death of Queen Elizabeth II.

Her funeral took place on Monday at Westminster Abbey.

The King has not yet announced a date for his coronation, but there is traditionally a long wait between a new monarch’s ascension to the throne and their coronation.

This allows for a long mourning period for the previous monarch.

Queen Elizabeth II was crowned 16 months after the death of her father, George VI.