Although their heritage and position gives them a luxurious existence that many other young women would envy, they are reported to say they would prefer an 'ordinary' life without cameras intruding when they just want to relax and have fun in their private moments.
Both young women, however, understand that they were born into this life of royalty, and they are well prepared to deal with its disadvantages.
Well-Being Australia chairman Mark Tronson, a Baptist minister and cricket chaplain
says that he grew up with a Royal watching mother who came from England to Australia in 1933. He found, among her effects, many cuttings memorabilia about the English Royal family. Prominent among these were newspaper and magazine items about the 1954 visit to Australia by Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Phillip.
He can still recall, even only a toddler at the time, living in Mackay Queensland, when the Queen came to town on the 15 March of that year.
Mark Tronson has been considering why people in Australia are still interested in the comings and goings of the Royal family.
Consider what you do while waiting at the doctor or dentist. You may possibly be nervous and tense, and probably don't feel like continuing the novel or study material that you have brought with you. So you pick up a magazine, and gain some vicarious enjoyment by reading about the lives of the rich and famous, which includes gossip about the Royals.
This provides a way of identifying with those who appear to live a charmed life. We put ourselves in their glamorous position, and we love them for enabling us to get a peek into their life. Somehow, it is easier to 'admire' the royal family than others in the spotlight, such as sports stars or film stars.
This is probably because of our own very long heritage. We are still not completely severed from the rule of the Queen. The last referendum rejected the Australian republic, but even if it happens soon, the ties that bind to 'The Old Dart' are very strong and have been there since before Australia was a nation.
Even many of those Dinkum Aussies who do not have a British heritage are fascinated by our Royal history and traditions.
There you have it! You're staying Beatrice and Eugenie, so chin up, and be the best Royal representatives you can be, and try not to make fools of yourselves. How we groan for any of you Royals when we read of such carrying-on!
The question M V Tronson asks therefore is, why do so many crave for notoriety and fame when the Royals who have in bucket loads, want to toss it all aside? What is it with fame that has such a pull, that many will go to almost any length to attain it, and when they find it, it's like a greasy pole.
Australian celebrity Debra Bryne on Easter Sunday's Rise and Shine (Wesley Mission Channel 9 television program hosted by the Reverend Dr Keith Garner), said that she had everything but nothing, until she found Jesus Christ who offered her true identity and value.
The evangelists' message is that true value has nothing to do with whether you're royalty, a celebrity, a super achiever or even an ordinary person, rather true value is being a Child of God through Jesus Christ's offer of Salvation.
"Should Beatrice become an evangelist that speak forth that message, it would be interesting to ascertain whether that side of her life would gain as much free promotion," wonders Mark Tronson.
"Certainly the remarkably honoured Grand Dame of Tennis, the Reverend Margaret Court, continues to receive national and international tennis accolades (Margaret Court Arena – Melbourne Tennis Centre), but rarely does the public media mention her preaching on Jesus' Salvation."