Prince William and Prince Harry are not considered to be this year’s hardest-working royals and this may not come as a surprise to the public.

Last year, they didn’t also land at the top of the list and were beaten by Princess Anne. But this year, Express revealed that names of the hardest-working royals thus far. And what’s surprising is that two of Prince William and Prince Harry’s relatives beat them.

According to the publication, Princess Anne is still the hardest-working member of the British clan with a total of 122 engagements. Lagging close behind her is Queen Elizabeth II, with a total of 113 engagements. It is important to note that Her Majesty has relieved some of her royal duties to her children since she’s already 93 years old.

Prince Charles came in third with 108 engagements. And surprisingly, Prince Andrew is ranked fourth as of late with 88 engagements. Prince Edward is in fifth place with 73 royal engagements.

This means that Prince Andrew and Prince Edward beat Prince William and Prince Harry as the hardest-working members of the royal family.

But between the Duke of Cambridge and the Duke of Sussex, the latter had more engagements than the former. The dad of three’s engagements for this year thus far is 55, while Archie’s dad’s engagements are already at 60.

Meanwhile, the two least working members of the royal family thus far are Meghan Markle and Camilla Parker Bowles. The Duchess of Sussex only had 12 royal engagements, but this is because she was pregnant with her son. Markle also had a four-month maternity leave, which meant that she didn’t have any royal engagements during that time.

Prince Charles’ wife only had 19 royal engagements this year. This may be one of the reasons why Camilla hasn’t been that visible in recent months compared to last year.

Kate Middleton only had 29 royal engagements this year, and Sophie, Countess of Wessex, beat her by one royal engagement.

Prince William and Prince Harry
Prince William and Prince Harry attend the opening of the Greenhouse Sports Centre on April 26, 2018, in London. Getty Images/Toby Melville