Prince Harry had a very similar education experience to his older brother, Prince William.
He attended nursery school at Jane Mynors and pre-preparatory at Wetherby School in London, followed by Ludgrove and Eton College.
The Duke of Sussex took a Gap year to work on a cattle station in Australia and to work with orphaned children stricken with AIDS in Lesotho before attending the Royal Military Academy in Sandhurst.
In a series of interviews while in Afghanistan, the 34-year-old admitted that he didn't thrive academically.
"Exams were always a nightmare, but anything like kicking a ball around or playing PlayStation - or flying - I do generally find a little bit easier than walking, sometimes," Harry explained.
After leaving Mrs Mynor's nursery school in Notting Hill Gate in 1985, Prince William attended kindergarten at Wetherby School and then Ludgrove Prep School in Wokingham, Berkshire.
For his high school years, the Duke of Cambridge attended Eton College - breaking the royal family tradition of attending Gordonstoun in Scotland.
During a conversation with Girl Guides at Wimnalee in 2014, the father-of-three said that he "didn’t really like school," according to Express.
Like his brother, Prince William spent a gap year travelling and volunteering in Chile and Africa, as well as working on an English dairy farm (for a humbling $5 an hour).
The now-37-year-old completed his studies at the University of St Andrews, where he met his future wife, Kate Middleton.
Kate Middleton attended a private school called St Andrew's in Pangbourne, Berkshire before boarding at Marlborough College in Wiltshire.
In September 2000, a then-18-year-old Kate headed to Florence, Italy, to study Italian and art history in a three-month course at the British Institute of Florence in Palazzo dello Strozzino.
Interestingly, she also completed the same volunteer program in Chile as Prince William - just weeks after he left.
The future Duchess of Cambridge later attended the University of St Andrews, where she graduated with a master's degree in art history and a relationship with her fellow pupil, Prince William.
Princess Beatrice and Princess Eugenie
Both of Prince Andrew's daughters attended Upton House School in Windsor before attending Coworth Park School and later St George's School in Ascot (where Princess Beatrice became Head Girl).
The sister attended different colleges, with Princess Beatrice graduating with a 2:1 degree in History and History of Ideas from Goldsmiths College in London.
Her sister, Princess Eugenie, completed an English literature and history of art degree at Newcastle University.
The 'People's Princess' was home-schooled by a governess before she was sent to Riddlesworth Hall boarding school at age nine.
Princess Diana was allegedly so distraught at the prospect of being away from her family that she told her father, "If you love me, you won’t leave me here."
Following Princess Diana's time at the boarding school - which she later said was a lonely and difficult time - she went to West Heath Girls' School in Kent with her sisters and later an elite finishing school in Switzerland called Institut Alpin Videmanette for just one term.
WATCH: How Prince William REFUSED to speak to Diana after she ‘went TOO FAR’
The Prince of Wales followed a family tradition for his educational experience.
After attending Hill House School in West London, Prince Charles attended his father's alma mater of Cheam where - like his niece, Princess Beatrice - he was school captain.
Continuing to follow in his father's footsteps, the future king also went to school at Gordonstoun in Scotland, where he was allegedly bullied relentlessly.
"I hardly get any sleep in the House because I snore and I get hit on the head all the time. The people in my dormitory are foul. Goodness, they are horrid," he once stated in a letter.
Prince Charles was also the first-ever heir apparent to receive a university degree, after studying archaeology and anthropology at Cambridge and the University of Wales.
The Queen and Prince Philip
Though she never left home, her Royal Highness also received a prestigious education.
"The Queen's father had disliked school and her mother thought it was more important to have fun," Professor Kate Williams, the author of Young Elizabeth, told Good Housekeeping.
During World War II, her majesty impressively joined the Auxiliary Territorial Service, where she trained as a mechanic.
Her husband, Prince Philip attended an American school in Paris before Cheam School in Hampshire, England.
The Duke of Edinburgh was said to be a "know it all smarty person, but always remarkably polite," according to his teachers.
Prince Philip, 98, also went to Gordonstoun boarding school in Scotland before joining the Royal Navy.