The following list of 10 persons, places, and objects that carries King Charles III of Britain’s name.
Before taking the throne on September 8, he was known as Prince Charles, the Prince of Wales.
1. Prince Charles Island
The 78th-largest island in the world, which is uninhabited and bitterly cold, is located in northern Canada’s Nunavut region. The low-lying island, which has a surface size of 9,521 square kilometers (3,676 square miles), was discovered for the second time by a Canadian air force photo squadron in 1948 and named after the newborn prince. It was previously discovered by a tugboat in 1932.
2. Princess Charlotte of Cambridge
In honor of William’s parents and Queen Elizabeth II, his eldest son Prince William named his daughter Charlotte Elizabeth Diana. Her birthday is May 2, 2015.
Since the rules governing the succession order was changed in 2011, her younger brother Prince Louis, who was born in 2018, could not overtake her in the line.
3. Prince of Wales Glacier
In the Queen Elizabeth Range, an Antarctic glacier with his mother’s name flows north for roughly 18 kilometers. The 1961–1962 New Zealand Geological Survey Antarctic Expedition gave it its name.
4. Prince Charles Stream Tree Frog
Hyloscirtus princecharlesi, a species of frog found in Ecuador, was found among specimens gathered for a museum in 2008 and was given the prince’s name in honor of his work promoting rainforest conservation and the fight against deforestation.
5. Carbuncle Cup
The new monarch was known for being outspoken when it came to modern architecture, and in 1984 when he called the National Gallery of London’s projected expansion a “monstrous carbuncle,” the organization was obliged to reconsider its plans.
Building Design magazine bestows the Carbuncle Cup architecture award for the most hideous structure constructed in Britain in the previous 12 months.
6. The Prince’s Trust
With his £7,500 navy severance money, Charles started the nonprofit organization in 1976. The trust provides training, mentoring, and funding in an effort to increase the self-assurance and motivation of underprivileged youths. The trust had assisted more than a million underprivileged children in finding employment.
7. Prince Charles Cinema
The PCC, the sole independent theater in London’s Leicester Square, the site of British film premieres, regularly presents sing-along showings of hit movies including “The Sound of Music,” “Grease,” and “The Rocky Horror Picture Show,” with costumed moviegoers.
It was originally built as a theater and ran “Emmanuelle” for the longest run in Britain before becoming a pornographic theater.
8. HMS Prince of Wales
Launched in 2017, the aircraft carrier is an exact replica of the HMS Queen Elizabeth. The two are the largest warships ever built by Britain.
The 36 F-35B fighter planes and four Merlin helicopters may be transported on the 65,000-ton ship. The propeller shaft was severely damaged when it broke down in late August 2022, forcing it to return to Portsmouth.
9. No. 2007 Prince of Wales
In 2025, the nation’s most potent steam locomotive is scheduled to go into service.
The Gresley-class P2 Mikado, of which six were produced in the 1930s, is being recreated as part of a £6 million public project.
The new locomotive bears Charles’ 65th birthday as a tribute to his strong support for the project.
10. Royal Trek, Nepal
The Royal Trek route was so named because it was traveled by Charles and his entourage in 1980.
It can take four or nine days to hike from center Pokhara to the Annapurna region, and the ascent is up to 2,200 meters.
Additionally, Charles Point Lookout offers breathtaking views of Mount Everest and is located in southeast Nepal.