Meghan Markle reportedly blows up to £42,000-a-year on 'wellness products', including private Pilates, personal trainers and vitamins.
The Duchess of Sussex has long been a wellness icon and shared several health tips in her old lifestyle blog The Tig.
Having since had two children with Prince Harry - Archie in 2019 and Lilibet Diana this year - Meghan has continued to speak about keeping fit in interviews.
Now, Hello! Magazine have added up the costs of her known treatments and classes to reveal how much the Duchess blows on wellness products.
Meghan is an avid proponent of Megaformer Pilates, an advanced form of Pilates that merges the exercises with cardio.
She has described it as the "best thing you could do for your body" and told Women's Health that she took several classes at a studio in California.
She also has her own Megaformer machine, which costs £16,680, with classes at the studio costing £745 for 12 private sessions per month.
Meghan has also previously trained with PT Craig McNamee, founder of Catalyst Health in California which charges £86 for an hour-long session.
Per year, Meghan could be forking out north of £4500 for the private sessions.
It has been previously reported by Vanity Fair that Meghan had regular acupuncture whilst pregnant with Archie, and used celebrity acupuncturist Ross Barr.
Working off the assumption that she continued the costly treatment whilst pregnant with Lilibet, estimates put her annual acupuncture expenditure at around £6242.
Other costs factored in by Hello! were facials, which Meghan has sworn 'do work', an array of beauty products such as sleep elixirs and enzyme powders, as well as Probiotics.
The total estimated cost of everything is £42,618-a-year.
This comes as experts warn Meghan and Harry are 'devaluing their brand' following the announcement that they are now "impact partners" at sustainable investment firm Ethic.
Speculating on the Daily Mail’s Palace Confidential podcast, columnist Sarah Vine said: "It probably devalues your brand a little bit."
Diary Editor Richard Eden added: "Presumably they’re going to have to limit themselves to a certain number [of business ventures], you couldn’t have endless ones."
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