Kensington Palace uses glass frosting trick to stop tourists peeking into William and Kates private garden

The privacy trick that Kensington Palace has implemented to ensure that Prince William and Kate Middleton's garden remains private has been revealed.

Royal fans can book on a tour of Kensington Palace, with certain aspects of the grand building being available for tourists to look around.

However there is one part of the palace, which is where William and Kate, along with their three children, George, Charlotte and Louis reside when they are in London, that remains completely private, and it's all thanks to one quick and simple trick.

It has now been revealed that certain parts of Kensington Palace feature partially frosted windows, most notably one room where the windows directly look into the Cambridges' private garden.

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Laura-Ann Barr, an avid royal fan, recently completed one of the tours of Kensington Palace when she visited London from Northern Ireland, and documented the experience over on her TikTok profile.

She shared footage of the windows, showing one half of the window is frosted, cleverly stopping tourists from being able to catch a sneaky glimpse into the Cambridges' garden.

Laura told her TikTok followers: "I'm on the Kensington Palace tour.

"Look at the secret windows they have to make sure you can't see into Kate & Will's private garden to the right! They have it on all the windows in this room."

Kate and William reside at Apartment 1A at Kensington Palace, which boats four floors, and has its own large south-facing private garden.

Despite being called an apartment, the home is said to be enormous with it boasting more than 20 rooms.

British royal author Christopher Warwick previously opened up about the incredible residence, telling True Royalty's Royal Beat: "It has 20 rooms from the basement to the attic, it is not a small house.

"All of these royal residences at Kensington Palace are called apartments, which of course makes people immediately think they are flats like the American term for an apartment.

"They are not. If you think of Kensington Place in a way it is built around three courtyards. If you kind of think of them as being these wonderful red brick terrace houses. Because they are all joined, but separate houses."

Royal author Ingrid Seward has previously agreed, adding: "It's enormous… and it's like a piece of countryside in London.'"

Royal fans managed to catch a rare glimpse into Kate and William's home in 2016, when they hosted Michelle and Barack Obama in the drawing room at Apartment 1A.

The property had recently been refurbished, costing over £4.5million, and it's believed that Kate had hired an interior designer to help her overhaul the enormous home.

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