Prince Harry will have to self-isolate for five days when he visits the UK (Image: SIPA USA/PA Images)
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Prince Harry will share Frogmore Cottage with his cousin Princess Eugenie and her husband Jack Brooksbank when he visits the UK to unveil a statue for Princess Diana, it has been reported.
The Duke of Sussex will need to self-isolate for at least five days, possibly up to 10, when he arrives to attend the event, meaning the very latest he could arrive to safely attend the event would be June 25.
It has been reported that he will fly in from the US in the next 24 hours.
The property has been split into two self-contained cottages, meaning Harry will be able to quarantine without coming into contact with his cousin and her family.
Eugenie and her husband have been given the property and now live there with their son August after Harry and Meghan moved to the US.
When the Queen gave the property to the Duke and Duchess of Sussex ahead of their wedding in 2018, the pair renovated it, but only lived there for a short time before stepping down as senior royals.
Princess Eugenie has been living at Frogmore Cottage
Frogmore has been prepared for Harry's return over the past few days, a source told The Sun.
The insider said: “Eugenie and Jack were handed the keys last year and told they could use it while Harry and Meghan were in America.
“The cottage is now literally split into two, meaning Harry can isolate in one half of the house without ever coming into contact with his cousin and her family.
“It has been set up for his return after last-minute plans seemed to work when he was back for the Duke of Edinburgh’s funeral in April.”
Frogmore Cottage has been divided in two parts
(Image: David Dyson)
Prince Harry, 36, and his brother Prince William, 38, will unveil a statue for their late mum at Kensington Palace on July 1, which would have been Princess Diana's 60th birthday.
The two brothers have been working on and designing the statue since 2017.
A plinth has been laid in the palace’s Sunken Garden, said to be Diana’s favourite spot in the grounds.
In 2017, the 20th anniversary of her death, the spot was transformed into a tribute to Diana, with a display of her favourite flowers including white roses and lilies, tulips and daisies.
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Sean Harkin, Kensington Palace’s head gardener, said the choice of flowers reflected Diana’s love of cream and white blooms.
The ceremony at the beginning of July will also be the first time Harry meets his relatives after accusing his family of "total neglect" on his recent documentary with Oprah Winfrey, The Me You Can't See.
He said that he and Meghan – along with son Archie – "spent four years trying to make it work" but their requests for help when Meghan was suicidal were "met with total silence, total neglect".
He said: "We did everything that we possibly could to stay there and carry on doing the role and doing the job. But Meghan was struggling.
"That feeling of being trapped within the family, there was no option to leave."
But despite this, a source said: “Harry has said he will do his utmost to be there.
“He wants to put on a united front with William and pay an appropriate tribute to their mother.”