Princess Eugenie may copy a certain element from Kate Middleton's and Meghan Markle's royal weddings.

According to Lauren O'Callaghan, a journalist for Daily Express, the next royal bride may opt for a wedding ring made of Welsh gold. The royals have been practicing this tradition since 1923. The Duchess of Cambridge and Duchess of Sussex followed this practice on their big day.

For this, a lump of rare gold would be dug up from the Clogau St David mine in Wales. It would then be given to the royal family. However, the supplies are reportedly running scarce.

"Welsh gold is scarcer than it has ever been," Ben Roberts told Evening Standard prior to Prince Harry and Markle's royal wedding. "With no gold mining taking place in Wales today, Welsh gold supplies may eventually run out, making it possibly the rarest gold in the world. On November 28, 2017, 10 lots of Clogau gold, mined under government lease between 1979 and 1981, were expected to fetch about £9,000 at auction."

However, Roberts added that Clogau is keen on keeping the royal family well stocked. So, Princess Eugenie may still have a wedding band made from Welsh gold.

Princess Eugenie and Jack Brooksbank are already busy with their wedding preparations. Fortunately, her parents, Prince Andrew and Sarah Ferguson are very supportive. In fact, the Duke and Duchess of York are reportedly behind the planning for the wedding reception which will be held at their shared home at the Royal Lodge, in Windsor.

Princess Eugenie reportedly opted for a marquee. This is a budget option for many Britons who wish to have a stately feel closer to home for their reception. However, according to Emily Hodgin, the bride is taking a big risk because October is one of the rainiest months of the year.

Meanwhile, Princess Eugenie's future husband is unlikely to receive a royal title on their wedding day.  The husbands of the female royals do not share their title. This is also the reason Prince Philip was never called king even if he married a queen.

"Not all members of the Royal family are given further titles," former royal butler Grant Harrold told added. "In fact, it has become normal practice for Royals not to be given titles. An example would be HRH Princess Anne's husband not getting a title."