Queen Elizabeth II
Queen Elizabeth II is looking for a new trainee butler. Pictured: The Queen leaves after attending Christmas Day Church service at Church of St Mary Magdalene on the Sandringham estate on December 25, 2018 in King's Lynn, England. Getty Images/Stephen Pond

Queen Elizabeth II is looking for a new royal butler to join her team of aides at the Buckingham Palace and other residences.

The advertisement on the Royal Household website states that Her Majesty is looking for someone who would need to pass a butlering exam and someone who can work to a consistently high standard. Even though the hired employee will be residing in Buckingham Palace, he should also be open to traveling to Balmoral.

“You’ll delivery functions of all scales, from official lunches and receptions, to state occasions, providing an exceptional guest experience for all… We’ll be with you every step of the way, and after initial training, you’ll be supported to achieve an accredited butlering qualification too,” the ad read.

The salary for the job is estimated at $26,000 per year, and it includes a 15 percent employer contribution pension scheme, plus benefits and meals. The role is only open for someone who is willing to work full-time, five days a week The ideal candidate needs to be a team player with a helpful and supportive attitude.

Applications for the job opening, submissions for which will end on Feb. 17, may be sent through the Royal Household's website.

In related news, the monarch also made headlines today after it was reported that she may be evacuated if Brexit turns ugly. According to The Guardian, British officials have revived cold war emergency plans to relocate the royal family should there be riots in London.

Last month, Her Majesty’s annual speech to a women’s group was widely interpreted as a call for politicians to reach an agreement over Brexit. Jacob Rees-Mogg, a conservative MP and keen supporter of Brexit, said that the plans showed unnecessary panic by officials over a no-deal Brexit as senior royals had remained in London during the bombing in World War II.

But Dai Davies, an ex-police officer who was formerly in charge of royal protection, said that the Queen will be moved out of London if there happens to be unrest.