The Royal couple Prince William and Princess Catherine are leaving Charlotte and George and heading off for a night in the wilds during their official tour of Canada.
But perhaps they should have checked the visitor reviews of the three-star lodgings they have chosen for the trip to the Yukon before booking.
The High Country Inn, in the town of Whitehorse, has been described as having "tired, dated and cramped" rooms, according to TripAdvisor.
One guest complained of "built up dirt, dust and who knows what" in their room with another describing a "musty, mouldy odour".
According to reports in the Daily Mail, Prince William and the Duchess of Cambridge will be given the best suite at the hotel for their trip, which will cost the Canadian government about C$230 (£150) in total.
The "premium Jacuzzi king" room features a giant jacuzzi bath and its own kitchenette. There is also a microwave, mini fridge, hairdryer and ironing board as well as a fireplace and "terry cloth bathrobes".
The hotel has just one dining option, a pub-type restaurant called The Deck serving 'rustic' fare such as pulled pork and rock fish tacos.
The royals will leave three-year-old Prince George and 16-month-old Princess Charlotte at Government House in Victoria during their stay, according to the Mirror.
The Canadian tour is Princess Charlotte's first official overseas trip, while her brother George has already visited Australia and New Zealand with his parents in 2014 when he was nine months old.
Canada's prime minister Justin Trudeau invited the Cambridges to visit in July and the politician and wife Sophie Gregoire Trudeau who have three children – eight-year-old Xavier, seven-year-old Ella-Grace and two-year-old Hadrien – are expected to join the royal couple for a number of events.
A Kensington Palace spokesman said: "The tour will see them take in everything from the bustling global city of Vancouver – population 2.5 million – to the remote and beautiful Bella Bella, home to less than 2,000 people.
"Along the way they will meet as many Canadians as possible, and will help celebrate Canada's First Nations communities, its arts and culture, pristine and beautiful environment, and its compassionate and innovative charitable sector."