Royal shock: The REAL reason Princess Eugenie didn’t wear a veil on her wedding day


    The real reason the Princess broke away from royal tradition has been revealed.

    The rebellious gesture was reminiscent of her mother Sarah Ferguson’s decision not to wear a tiara when she married Prince Andrew.

    Other royal brides before Eugenie opted to don a veil.

    The Duchess of Cambridge wore a conservation 6ft accompaniment on her wedding day.

    Whilst the late Princess of Wales chose for an extravagant 459ft cathedral veil and Meghan Markle wore a 16ft veil on her wedding day.

    However, Princess Eugenie’s decision not to have a veil was not a rebellious move it has been revealed.

    According to, Sarah Ferguson’s daughter ditched the veil to show off her scar, which is a reminder of the surgery she had at the age of 12 to fix her scoliosis.

    Royal u.k revealed: “the fabric of the dress, also designed by Mr Pilotto and Mr de Vos, includes a number of symbols that are meaningful to Princess Eugenie, such as the White Rose of York, interwoven with ivy.”

    Eugenie was so keen to have her scar on display, the royal asked designers specifically for a low back dress so it wouldn’t cover the scar.

    The Princess revealed in a recording which accompanied the display of her dress in Windsor Castle, Eugenie revealed the meaning behind the call.

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    “Let’s be proud of our scars!

    “I’d love to repost any of your images on my stories so please tag me and I will share.”

    According to the Mayo Clinic, Scoliosis is a curvature of the spine that occurs during a prepubescent growth spurt.

    On the day two years ago, she also shared her X Rays for the very first time.

    She added a caption to the X Rays explaining: “Today is International Scoliosis Awareness Day and I’m very proud to share my X Rays for the very first time.

    “I also want to honour the incredible staff at The Royal National Orthopaedic Hospital who work tirelessly to save lives and make people better.

    “They made me better and I am delighted to be their patron of the Redevelopment Appeal.

    In the same year, Eugenie told This Morning of the importance of readjusting the perception of beauty.

    She said: “I think you can change the way beauty is, and you can show people your scars and I think it’s really special to stand up for that.”


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