The decision of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge to make a low-cost flight between Meghan Markle and Prince Harry's private jet series could, according to a royal expert, be the couple's answer.
Kate, William and their children Prince George, Princess Charlotte and Prince Louis were seen on a £ 73 FlyBe flight from Norwich to Aberdeen yesterday morning.
A video taken by a fellow traveler shows Papa Wills carrying a series of bags as he boarded the plane while his wife held little Louis in his hand.
The news of the family's bargain came just days after Meghan and Harry were heavily criticized for having made four private flights in just eleven days to spend a holiday in Ibiza, and then to Nice for John's mansion in Elton stay.
Many fans described it as hypocritical because they were traveling in gas-guzzling private planes while advocating the environment.
The royal writer Phil Dampier said, "The contrast between William, Kate and the family traveling to Scotland on a cheap budget flight and Harry and Meghan using private jets could not be worse."
"A cynic might say that the Cambridges did this on purpose, taking into account the recent stories about the two brothers and their wives, who do not get along.
"Harry and Meghan said that there were only two children to save the planet, knowing that William and Kate had three.
"Could that be William and Kate fighting back?"
Phil, who Royally Suited wrote: Harry and Meghan in their own words, added, "At least they know that they would have been criticized if they had taken a private jet."
A fellow traveler said, "The family was in the lead.
"Nobody knew they were on the flight, later I realized that Kate's mom was a few rows ahead of me."
Another added, "I could not believe my eyes, you do not expect royalties to be seen in a budget airliner."
The cost of their flight is estimated at around £ 365. In contrast, a private Cessna jet used by 34-year-old Harry and his 38-year-old wife costs around £ 20,000.
Pal Sir Elton John, who made an emotional contribution to the defense of Sussex's holiday, said he had paid for the trip to Nice.
The singer insisted it was a carbon-neutral flight as it made a "fair contribution" to a carbon footprint fund.
But Doug Parr of Greenpeace said the move was "not the answer that matters in terms of the climate challenge we face."