To inform the public of Queen Elizabeth II's Plant a Tree for the Jubilee campaign — which invites everyone to plant trees around the U.K. — Prince Charles shared a special video message on social media.
But some viewers couldn't help but notice his choice of background.
While the video displayed footage of Charles and the matriarch out in the fields with dirty shovels, he seemingly shared his own words from his home, where a family photo was visible. In some instances, the photo can't be seen at all.
The picture, which was from 2019, was of himself, his mother, his son Prince William and grandson Prince George — all of whom are set to one day take the throne.
However, some think he chose that photo in particular since he's not on good terms with son Prince Harry, who's continued to diss the royal family's way of life since leaving the institution last year.
Page Six noted that most of Charles' other videos show him in front of multiple family photos.
Regardless of whether the photo placement was intentional, the real purpose of the video was to spread awareness on the Jubilee.
"Planting a tree is a statement of hope and faith in the future. As we approach this very special time of year, I invite you all to join me to plant a tree for the Jubilee," Charles stated before quipping, "In other words, a 'Treebilee.'"
"Today marks the launch of @queensgreencanopy, a unique, UK-wide tree planting initiative created to mark The Queen’s Platinum Jubilee in 2022," the Instagram caption read. "People across the country will be invited to ‘Plant a Tree for the Jubilee’ from October this year, when the tree planting season begins."
"The campaign will also see a network of ancient trees and woodland across the UK dedicated to The Queen to mark the occasion, highlighting the importance of protecting our existing natural resources for future generations," another post read.
The post also included a photo of the Queen and Charles "with the first Jubilee tree, planted by His Royal Highness in the grounds of Windsor Castle earlier this year."