Prince Harry and Meghan Markle split from Prince William and Kate Middleton recently, but their bold move has not been working out well for them.

Royal editor Russell Myers said on “Pod Save the Queen” that the Duke and Duchess of Sussex’s split from Kensington Palace have even caused problems for the royal household.

“I imagine there’s an awful lot of teething problems that are happening at the moment. I just don’t feel the basics have been covered… Hopefully, it will just be teething problems, and they’ll get over it… These two are blockbusters and they need a strong team around them,” he said.

In the Channel 5 documentary “Royals at War,” royal author Katie Nicholl said the royal households’ division is also the end of the Fab Four. She also said that Prince Harry had always wanted to strike out on his own and Markle was the one that encouraged him to do so.

Nicholl also said that she’s aware Prince Harry and Markle want to raise their child away from the spotlight. As such, the couple is still following Prince William and Middleton’s footsteps of making sure that Prince George, Princess Charlotte, and Prince Louis are not overly exposed in the media.

Meanwhile, Myers also criticized how the birth of Markle and Prince Harry’s son was handled last week and called it very strange. The royal editor said that the announcement could have been very simple but it appeared to be very chaotic.

Markle gave birth to Archie Harrison Mountbatten-Windsor on May 6 at 5:26 a.m. There are reports suggesting that the “Suits” alum gave birth at the Portland Hospital in London. Two days after Archie’s birth, Markle and Prince Harry introduced their son to the entire world.

The growing family was welcomed by reporters on the grounds of Windsor Castle, a venue that holds a special place in their hearts because that’s where they tied the knot last year.

Prince William, Prince Harry, Meghan Markle and Kate Middleton
Pictured [L-R]: The Duke of Cambridge, Duke of Sussex, Duchess of Sussex and Duchess of Cambridge arrive at Westminster Abbey to attend a service to mark the centenary of the Armistice on Nov. 11, 2018 in central London. Paul Grover/AFP/Getty Images