Meghan Markle and Prince Harry are reportedly sizing up a move to the US, according to an explosive new report. The pair, who have recently gone public in their battle against constant tabloid scrutiny, have been struggling in the limelight, which is why a potential move to another country has been put forward as a serious option.
In an explosive new report from People, a source has revealed Harry and Meghan are potentially planning a second "base" either in the US, Canada, or Africa.
"It's not possible for them to be [in the U.K.] like this," the source revealed to the publication.
They continued, "There's more pressure now. There's a shift that is happening."
It certainly seems like the US is a serious contender as a new home for the royals, who are planning to travel to LA in the coming weeks as they take a break from their royal duties.
The family of three are reportedly planning to include a visit to LA in their itinerary, where Meghan's mom Doria Ragland lives.
And it seems the states would pose an entirely different atmosphere for the royals, who are under the spotlight constantly in London.
"This would be Harry's first Thanksgiving in the States," the source added.
The publication's report also adds that it's possible the pair might spend some time in Canada during their upcoming break, which suggests the northern country is another option for setting up shop.
Meghan has also already lived in Canada previously, as it was where she filmed Suits.
While the move hasn't been confirmed by the royal couple themselves, it certainly seems possible given their recent ITV documentary, Harry and Meghan: An African Journey, in which they laid bare the struggles they were enduring.
In the documentary, Meghan gives a lengthy interview explaining how hard she has tried to make her transition into the royal family seamless, but to no avail.
"I've really tried to adopt this British sensibility of a stiff upper lip ... I've tried, I've really tried," she said.
Meanwhile, Harry revealed that Africa was also a relocation option, however he admitted were some major challenges involved.
"I don't know where we could live in Africa at the moment," he said in the documentary.
He added that with all the problems going on in Capetown, "I just don't see how we'd be able to really make as much difference as we'd want to without the issues and the judgement of how we would be with those surroundings."
This article originally appeared on our sister site, Now to Love.