Prince Harry, Meghan Markle and their kids Archie and Lilibet could soon be packing their bags as an ideally located mansion on the market has caught their eye.

Currently residing in Montecito, it's been reported by a source of the Express that a coastal property on the outskirts of central Los Angeles might soon be snapped up by the royal pair.

With the likes of Hollywood darlings Leonardo DiCaprio and Charlize Theron as locals to the area, who could blame the couple for fancying the move?

It's not all about these diamond-dusted neighbours, though, as it's been suggested that the 41 year old mum-of-two's recent decision to align herself with LA agent Ari Emanuel of William Morris Endeavour Talent Agency is another key factor in the family's interest.

Former Suits actress Meghan is hoping to revitalise her media profile as not only a producer of entertaining content, but also become a player in the philanthropy arena.

The source shared: "Harry and Meghan are reviewing their living options with Malibu being a place of interest. They have secretly visited the area a couple of times and have been out and about, looking at what's there. It is uncertain if they will sell Montecito or just add a Malibu spot to buy.

"The move consideration comes as Meghan is shifting gears and focus back to Hollywood with WME. Being close to Beverly Hills and LA where the deals are done is smart. And of course there is a real Malibu scene where major stars, producers and studio executives all hang out, socialise and get deals done during dinner and beach parties.

"Meghan has friends who live in the area and she likes spots like Soho House. Certainly Prince Harry and Meghan would be welcome at many major parties and would be desired guests."

While those dreams simmer away, it was revealed last month that Meghan was preparing to pen an autobiography, following the publication of her 38 year old husband's Spare back in January of this year.

An insider teased The Telegraph: "All hell will break loose again."

Previously dissecting the Duke of Sussex's hit memoir, PR, reputation and crisis management expert Edward Coram-James argued that Harry had broken "the cardinal rules of reputation management" within its pages.

"How has the story been presented? Poorly. It has broken some of the cardinal rules of reputation management," he began.

"Half of the battle with reputation management is to make sure that your actions meet your words. This is all about perception. Ultimately, Harry may well be being sincere when he says that he wishes for reconciliation with his family. But, by saying this while continuing to throw punches against them, he risks appearing insincere. And, if you appear insincere on one major thing, you often reduce your credibility in all things that you say."

Harry won't be too worried about this outlook, though, because Spare turned out to be the fastest-selling non-fiction book in UK publishing history.

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