Ryan Reynolds and Rob McElhenney were put through their paces as they endured a 'monarchy boot camp' before meeting King Charles.
The Wrexham co-owners went through strenuous etiquette training before their visit with the King and Queen Camilla which was shown on series two of the Disney Plus series 'Welcome to Wrexham'.
The Royals visited the club's Racecourse Ground last year and in preparation for their special attendance, Reynolds and McElhenney learnt the dos and don'ts when first meeting members of the Royal Family.
The trailer of the first episode showcasing the new series began with the Canadian saying: "So the King of England called. We went to monarchy boot camp. It's like the military except your pinky's always up."
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After meeting with their etiquette coach, Lisa Gache, where she ran the pair through the importance of posture and how they should get up from a chair.
The stiffness in rising up from his seat caused Reynolds to say: "I feel like a serial killer" before they were trained on their handshake with the royals which consists of "two pumps and release".
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Further into the episode, it was showtime for the Hollywood duo as the Royals made their way onto the pitch as they greeted Reynolds and McElhenney.
King Charles even showed off his sense of humour as when he asked the latter where's from, with McElhenney responding with "Philadelphia" to which Charles replied: "I hear It's Always Sunny there", referencing the 46-year-old's hit TV show, 'It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia'.
The King and Queen went on to shake hands with the Wrexham squad in a visit that has significant financial implications for the club who are attempting to get funding to redevelop their stadium.
In the show, Wrexham's executive director Humphrey Ker said: “We are trying to get £20million worth of Kop [stadium seating] funding from the UK government.
"Two years of work has gone into lining up all the pieces of the puzzle to try and get this funding and that will give us an extra 5,500 seats.
"It will also give us a stadium that is deemed to be of international standards so we can bring Welsh football back to the Racecourse. It's the biggest and most expensive piece of the endeavour."
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