Queen Elizabeth may be so disappointed in Prince Charles that she wants to revamp the order of succession, a new rumor claims.

After Her Majesty passes away, Prince Charles is supposed to be crowned as King. However, the 93-year-old monarch is reportedly having second thoughts. The mom of four is not pleased with how her eldest son handled Jeffrey Epstein’s case that’s why she’s setting her sights on another member of the royal family.

An unnamed palace insider reportedly told New Idea that the Queen is currently in discussions with Princess Anne because she believes that she is more suitable to follow in her footsteps.

The source also said that while Prince Charles remains as the heir to the throne, the Queen has asked her only daughter to work as a close adviser to her older brother. This way, they can guarantee that the British monarchy would thrive.

Princess Diana’s former psychic also gave a striking prediction about Princess Anne. Sally Morgan said that she believes Princess Royal would take on a more significant role in the royal family.

“Next year for Princess Anne will be a year where secretly she will see more of the Queen and Prince Philip. She’ll be seen with the Queen at lot more at official engagements,” she said.

Meanwhile, after Prince Charles’ reign as the head of the monarchy is over, the position will be passed on to his heir, Prince William. Royal commentator Andrew Morton said that he thinks the Duke of Cambridge won’t be king for a long time.

“I think he will probably be the first King who voluntarily abdicates in favor of his son. William only refers to his position as a job… He never calls it a calling, which is significant because it indicates there’s a retirement point,” Morton said.

However, the only way for Prince William to ever become King is if the role will be given to his father first and not Princess Anne.

Prince William
Prince William attends the unveiling of The Victoria Cross Commemorative Paving Stones representing each of Birmingham's 1st World War recepients at the Hall of Memory, Centenary Square on Dec. 7, 2015 in Birmingham, England. Getty Images/Richard Stonehouse