There have been many rumors about Prince Harry and Meghan Markle leaving the UK and shifting to America permanently. However, what they have to consider is that there are practical challenges involved in this move, which may require them to forgo their royal titles.

Prince Harry and Markle have raised a few eyebrows with their candid interviews, including one where they suggested that it would be a good idea for them to move to Africa and live there. The royal couple has been facing intense media scrutiny in the UK, especially after they raised the climate change issue after traveling in private jets.

While the royal couple has confirmed that living in South Africa may not be feasible in light of what is going on over there, their comments about moving out of the UK is being viewed seriously. Both Prince Harry and Markle are individually wealthy enough to live on their own, but there are other challenges they have to consider since they belong to the royal family.

According to royal correspondent Victoria Arbiter, one of the issues they have to tackle is who pays for the security if Prince Harry and Markle move out of the UK, Express reported. The cost for their security is currently being paid for by taxpayer money, but it will become unsustainable if they move to another country. If, for instance, they stay in South Africa, will the taxpayers in that country bear the cost of their security?

According to Arbiter, the only way for Prince Harry and Markle to move out of the country is by renouncing their royal titles, privileges, and everything related to that lifestyle. This may not be something that the couple may not want either.

According to Express, both the Queen and Prince Charles have “gone out of their way” to help Markle feel welcome in the royal family. Will Prince Harry and his wife renounce their titles after getting such loving support?

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle Prince Harry and Meghan Markle lay ferns and a wreath at the tomb of the Unknown Warrior at the newly unveiled UK war memorial and Pukeahu National War Memorial Park, on Oct. 28, 2018, in Wellington, New Zealand. Getty Images/Rosa Woods