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A five-coach train is used for short journeys when no sleeping car is required.
The Queen and Prince Philip prepare to board the Royal Train in 2002 The Queen's carriage Her Majesty's personal saloon, or carriage, is now more than 30 years old, having been brought into service, along with the Duke's, in 1977 when both were used during the Silver Jubilee tours.
The armchairs are comfortable but not of the deep 'sink-down' type because the Duke of Edinburgh's visitors are usually there on official business and he doesn't want them to overstay their welcome.
Prince Philip's bedroom is a duplicate of the Queen's, but the bathroom does not have a bath: he prefers a shower.
Even on the Royal Train, after a full day's engagements, she spends an hour or two working on her 'boxes'.
These are the red cases that go with her wherever she is in the world, containing official documents from Government departments, both in the United Kingdom and the Commonwealth, that have to be read and initialled.
It is more exclusive than the Orient Express, more romantic than the Trans-Siberian Express, and the food is considerably better than on the East Coast mainline.
The meals are of superlative quality, even if comparatively simple by Palace standards, and the Queen has been served by the same senior railway steward, Ken Moule, for more than 20 years.
Now Royal expert Brian Hoey has been given unprecedented access to the train and offers a unique insight into Royal life on the move ...
It is the only private, non-commercial train service used by one family still in existence in the UK.
The walls of the Queen's apartments are adorned with paintings of Scottish landscapes by the artist Roy Penny and there are also prints of earlier Royal Train journeys.
The saloon is restful and very quiet, owing to the thick carpets.