Queen Elizabeth II not only had her crown as an object of value. She also had many more treasures, valued in many millions and historical objects that could never be seen again.
Among all her jewels she could collect 400 pieces from her private collection alone and at least 23,000 jewels belonging to the Crown collection, which is inherited by each successor having objects from 1820, so old and valuable. Having among them the necklace that George IV gave to the queen, pearl necklace with which she was always seen.
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QUEEN ELIZABETH'S CORGIS ACCOMPANY HER IN HER FAREWELL
During the reign of Queen Elizabeth II, these objects grew, generating a collection so large that it must be kept in 40 security vaults, which are inside Buckingham Palace vaults that are high security and can only be opened by order of the king or queen who is in charge.
With the death of the queen, many wanted to get some of the royal treasure, some of her famous jewels and some of her private collection, relatives were looking for a way to get some of the treasure.
King Charles III gets the crown jewels and the queen's collection.
The king not only inherited a kingdom, but he also inherited one of the most important, impressive and most valuable treasures in the world. Perhaps King Charles has shown a little disdain for his new job, but he does not deny anything about the jewels obtained.