The Queen’s love of corgis shoots from her childhood. At the age of seven, little Queen fell in love at the first sight of Pembrokeshire Welsh Corgi owned by the children of the Marquess of Bath.
Dookie was soon joined by Her Majesty’s another favourite corgi, Jane. Elizabeth II's mother, at that time Queen, presented a disciplined regimen for the corgis
Susan, a corgi puppy joined the royal family in 1944, and she is the corgi from whom the Queen Elizabeth’s Corgis are said to be descended
Thanks to Susan, The Royal Palace has its own royal collection of corgis. Between the years 1933 - 2021, Her Majesty has owned over 30 corgis.
Queen Elizabeth has had ‘dorgis’, the cute as ever corgi-dachshund designer mix you probably didn’t know was a thing. If Corgis are tiny foxes, then Dorgis are like little sausage surprises
Never did I think that I will say this for DOGS –
Born with a silver spoon!
Well, it’s Queen Elizabeth’s Corgis that we’re talking about, whose diet get approved by veterinary experts.
If living under the Palace roof wasn't enviable enough, the royal clan of canine also have their own special room in the Buckingham Palace.
The Royal Dogs have traditionally been buried at the royal residence. Queen Elizabeth built a personal cemetery called – “The Corgi Graveyard” for her canine companions that have died
Sadly, many of The Queen’s older corgis have passed away at a good age in recent years. The Queen’s last corgi, Willow, died in August 2018
Muick a corgi pup and Fergus a dorgi pup have lately joined Candy in 2021. Candy is no longer the only pup in the royal household.
Click on the link below to read more and in detail about the Queen Elizabeth's Corgis and their
lifestyle inside the royal palace
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