This has remained the London home for British Royals since 1837. Notably one of the 10 most beautiful palaces in the world, it is located in the City of Westminster and consists of 775 rooms and is the central location for British people during times of national rejoicing and times of crisis.
Located in the fashionable Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea in London, the palace is the primary residence for many of the British monarchs and is best known for being the childhood home of Queen Victoria. Today, it is the official London residence of Prince William and Kate Middleton, Prince Harry and more. The property includes rolling gardens, fountains and plenty of history related to the monarchy.
This is the family home for Kate Middleton and Prince William, which was gifted to them by the Queen during their wedding. The home is on the Sandringham Estate and boasts an AstroTurf tennis court as well as $1.9 million of renovations, including a new kitchen and an extensive tree-planting program to offer the family greater privacy.
Situated south of Tetbury in Gloucestershire, this is the family residence of Prince Charles and Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall. It's known for its extensive rolling gardens, which have been the subject of many books and TV shows.
The Berkshire castle was built by William the Conqueror in the 1070s. Today, the Queen still hosts events on the premises and more than 500 people live and work at the castle, making it the most inhabited castle in the world. It's also the burial site of 10 monarchs.
The castle was a staple to the Scottish royal family and marked the birthplace of King James VI of Scotland (who later became King James I of England). It is one of the most famous silhouettes in the world, dominating the skyline of Edinburgh from where it sits on Castle Rock. Today, it's the largest tourist attraction in Scotland.
This was originally built as a hunting lodge for King Louis XIII and was turned into a small village during the time period. It has since become one of the most beautiful palaces in the world, especially due to its extravagant gardens—one of the finest extant examples of the Jardin à la française created by André Le Nôtre.
This marks the official residence of the British monarch in Scotland, and just as you'd assume, it meets those standards. With gardens that span ten acres and architecture that dates back to 17th century Baroque tastes, it adds to the history of the Scottish monarchy and makes for the perfect location to hold official and state entertaining.
Located in the Highlands of Scotland, the castle was built by Queen Victoria and Prince Albert around 1853. Today, it marks one of the royals' favorite places to spend the summer months. It sits on 50,000 acres composed of gardens, greenery, forestry and even the River Dee valley.
Built on the islands formed by the River Len, the castle dates back to 1119 and has become a major tourist destination for leisure activities such as a maze, a grotto, a golf course and even a museum of dog collars.
Built in the early 1700s, the palace is one of the most important architectural monuments in the world and is one of the largest tourist attractions in Vienna. It includes the oldest zoo in the world as well as a maze and a labyrinth.
King Henry VII used to visit this London palace quite often. It was intended to rival Versailles, and its amenities include: a maze, a historic tennis court and a huge grape vine—one of the largest in the world.
Constructed by King Francis I, the French chateau is famous for its Renaissance architecture, mixing traditional French medieval artwork with classical Renaissance structures. It is surrounding by a moat with 440 rooms, 282 fireplaces and 84 staircases.