Meghan Markle’s family drama may only worsen once her baby is born.

Royal commentator Andrew Morton claimed that Markle’s very public dispute with dad Thomas Markle Sr. and half-sister Samantha Markle will most likely continue after the baby is born. This is because the Markles will likely complain why they are not allowed to see the royal baby.

“There is the little matter of baby Sussex arriving in April. Amid the joy and lament will be a public lament from Meghan’s father wondering if he will ever be allowed to see the child,” he wrote on The Telegraph.

Morton also said that Markle has a family from hell who will not release her from purgatory easily. Earlier this month, Thomas made Markle’s letter to him public after the Duchess of Sussex asked some of her friends to defend her from the press.

In the handwritten letter, Markle told her dad that he broke her heart into a million pieces. The “Suits” alum also questioned her dad’s integrity after he told the media that he informed his daughter that he couldn’t make it to her royal wedding beforehand. However, Markle said that there is no truth to this because she didn’t know her dad wouldn’t be there.

“Your actions have broken my heart into a million pieces – not simply because you have manufactured such unnecessary and unwarranted pain, but by making the choice to not tell the truth as you are puppeteered in this. Something I will never understand,” Markle wrote.

Markle’s half-sister immediately slammed the Duchess of Sussex for her letter and called it nasty. She also claimed that their dad would release more of it in the coming days. On her Twitter account, Samantha also challenged Markle to take a lie detector test to prove that she is the one who has been lying all this time.

However, it is not likely for Markle to adhere to Samantha’s demand because in her letter, she said that she barely knew her.

Meghan Markle Meghan Markle's family drama will not end when her baby arrives. Pictured: Markle during a visit to the Association of Commonwealth Universities at University Of London on January 31, 2019 in London, England. Photo: Getty Images/Yui Mok-WPA Pool