Prince Charles was banned from sending off Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip at the airport after he broke down in tears during one instance.

In the Channel 5 documentary “Secrets of the Royal Flight,” royal photographer Ian Pelham Turner said that the heir to the throne was dubbed as “Your Royal Cryness” after he was photographed crying at Heathrow Airport.

“Charles came to Heathrow to wave goodbye to them and a photographer caught Prince Charles crying. Waving and crying he didn’t want to see his parents going away for five months… It appeared in the newspapers the following day. I think he was called ‘Your Royal Cryness…’ After that, he was banned from ever going to see his family off again at any airport… There was no public display because that’s not what the royals are about,” he said.

In the Channel 4 documentary “The Royal House of Windsor,” narrator Gwilym Lee recounted a time when Prince Charles also became emotional to not be around his parents on Christmas. The Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh were in Malta for their royal tour and the heir to the throne was left under the care of the Queen Mother.

The late royal wrote a letter to her eldest daughter saying that Prince Charles thought that she and Prince Philip would come home for the holidays, and he was disappointed when they didn’t. According to the Queen Mother, Prince Charles missed his parents at that time.

Meanwhile, royal expert Emily Andrews talked about the Queen’s unwritten guidelines for female members of the royal family when they are on royal flights. In the “Secrets of the Royal Flight,” she said that Her Majesty requires all female royals to wear tights when they are traveling. According to Pelham, this is because the monarch wants members of the British clan to look perfect.

“As if they were on the front cover of Vogue, and that’s how they consider things,” he said

Prince Charles and Queen Elizabeth II
Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Charles pose with officers during an official visit to the Household Cavalry Mounted Regiment at Hyde Park Barracks on October 24, 2017 in London. Getty Images/Chris Jackson