A royal source has divulged that the three-year-old loves to make guests to Kensington Palace feel welcome.
While many small children may hide behind their mother and avoid talking when first meeting new people, Charlotte is showing impressive confidence.
It’s been revealed that when visitors come to their home she’ll make a point of greeting them and making sure they’re looked after.
An insider told US Weekly said: “She’ll come up to guests and ask them if they want tea or coffee or offer them sweets — so adorable!”
It’s no surprise that the little princess isn’t afraid of others as she’s proved her love of being in the public eye on several occasions.
When she and her big brother Prince George, five, came to see their younger brother Prince Louis, four months, just after he was born at the Lindo Wing, she did not shy away from attention.
Charlotte waved to the gathered crowds as soon as she stepped out of the car and even turned back for another wave as they headed inside.
The royal source also told US Weekly that the little girl is “very bubbly,” and said: “she’s definitely the biggest character of the three children at the moment.”
Charlotte showed her cheeky side when, at the christening of Louis, she told the media at the Royal Chapel at St James’s Palace, “You’re not coming,” as they processed off to the christening party.
Queen Elizabeth II, 92, has also shared an interesting insight into her great-granddaughter.
The monarch recently asked a 10-year-old schoolgirl if she “looked after” her six-year-old sister.
When the girl’s mother mum replied: “It’s the other way around,” the Queen said, “It’s like that with Charlotte and George.”
Charlotte’s main hobby is horse riding – having started lessons aged two – but she also shares another beloved pastime with her brother George.
The royal siblings both love reading and were photographed holding a book at Trooping The Colour 2018 at Buckingham Palace.
Prince William recently revealed his children’s favourite book is, in fact, The Gruffalo, written by Julia Donaldson and illustrated by Axel Scheffler.
The classic British children’s book depicts a story of a mouse who takes a walk in a European forest and during his journey, comes across dangerous animals who want to eat it. The cunning mouse then uses clever tricks to evade danger.
The book, released in 1999, has sold over 13 million copies world wide and has even been made into an Oscar-nominated animated film.
William met with Ms Donaldson and Mr Scheffler at Tusk Trust event held at his home in Kensington Palace and revealed how their book was George’s and Charlotte’s favourite read.
He told them: “I know who you are. It’s a big hit in our household, The Gruffalo.”