King Charles III appeared unfazed on Thursday during an official visit to Buckinghamshire when a small group of protesters held up signs that said "Not my king."
The monarch arrived in his Rolls-Royce to a crowd of mostly well-wishers in Milton Keynes to mark its new designation as a city following Queen Elizabeth II’s platinum jubilee last summer.
The king shook hands and spoke with people in the crowd near the Church of Christ the Cornerstone, a video taken by Heart News East showed. Chants of "God save the king" could also be heard.
The near two dozen reported protesters were from a group called Republic, which plans to also protest at his coronation in May, according to People magazine.
KING CHARLES ALLEGEDLY HAS EGG HURLED TOWARD HIM, SUSPECT ARRESTED
In a video obtained by the outlet, Charles can be seen walking past individuals holding "Not my king" signs.
Charles had eggs thrown at him on two separate occasions when he was with Camilla, the queen consort, in November in York, and in Luton, about 30 miles north of London, in December.
Neither Charles nor Camilla were hit by the eggs.
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The royals kept calm and carried on in those situations too.
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The monarchy’s relevancy has faced new scrutiny since the queen's death in September after reigning for 70 years and Charles has signaled he may want to slim down or streamline it.