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Prince Harry on the suffering in the royal family: More like "The Truman Show"

In a new interview, Prince Harry, the grandson of the Queen of Britain, appeared to criticize the way he was brought up by his father, Prince Charles, talked about the genetic pain and suffering in the royal family, and emphasized that he wanted to break the cycle for his children.

In his 90-minute podcast with American actor Dax Shepherd, Prince Harry, who is awaiting his second son, likened life in the royal family to a combination of being in the famous Truman Show and being in a zoo.

"The Truman Show" is an American satirical movie from 1998, starring Jim Carrey, where the hero realizes that he is a secret star in a successful international reality TV show and tries to break out of this tightly closed circle.

Harry was promoting his own new series on Apple TV on mental health titled "I Don't See" with popular media Oprah Winfrey, which will start next week.

Speaking about his childhood, Harry said that there is no blame, and he does not think anyone should be blamed, but “definitely in relation to parenthood, I was subjected to some form of pain or suffering because of the pain and suffering that my parent or parents might have suffered. I'm going to break this cycle until I don't pass it, basically. "

Harry said that in his twenties, he realized that he did not want the royal job, after seeing what he had done to his mother, Princess Diana. He continued, saying he was forced to smile and endure, but added that he saw behind the scenes, he saw a business model, and he knows how this process works and how it works, and he does not want to be part of that. He said he was further in the Truman Show and being in a zoo.

Harry talked about starting the treatment after a conversation with his wife Megan, who saw it clearly. He said, "She could know that I was in pain and that some things that were out of my control would make me really angry and make my blood boil."

 He said the therapy helped him pluck his head out of the sand and make him aware of his need to use his prestige to help others.