Since Meghan Markle officially joined the British royal family on May 19, 2018, fans have wanted to know nearly every detail of their relationship. From the "risky" behavior they exhibit to the plans they made immediately following their royal tour of Africa, it seems as though almost everything regarding the Duke and Duchess of Sussex is documented. However, that may not truly be the case.

According to the Latin Times, there are at least three unique examples of the members of the royal family withholding specific information from the public in order to keep the family "shrouded in mystery."

One of those instances surrounds the person who introduced them. Back in 2016, after confirming that they were in a relationship, the couple revealed that they were set up on a blind date by a "mutual friend," but that is as far as the information went. As of now, the Duke and Duchess have still kept that secret to themselves.

READ: Prince Harry's First American Love Revealed: His Secret Life Before Meghan Markle

Another thing that royal followers have been kept in the dark about is where the Sussexes went on their honeymoon. The secrecy surrounding their trip remains intact to this day as it has been said that only the Duke, Duchess, and a few loved ones know the true location.

Additionally, Archie's Godparents is another piece of information that Meghan and Harry are refusing to reveal. Reportedly, the royal couple has confirmed that they would like to keep the identity of his godparents to themselves.

The secrecy surrounding the Duke and Duchess may not come as a big surprise to royal fans as the former "Suits" actress has "struggled with the intensity of the spotlight" in the past. Archie's parents have also opted to keep certain details about Frogmore Cottage from the public as well, citing potential "national security" concerns.

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle
Prince Harry and Meghan Markle attend an Investiture for Michael McHugo the founder of "Education for All" with the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire on Feb. 24, 2019 in Asni, Morocco. Getty images/Kirsty igglesworth