For Jane Tozer, life as an 11 year old on her parents' dairy farm in Lilydale, Victoria, was full of fun times and adventure - horse riding, swimming, tadpoling in the creek - and hanging out with the future King of England.
Jane is now a IRT retirement village resident in Queensland but what was the then-Prince of Wales doing in Victoria's high country in the 1960s?
"When King Charles was 16, he attended the Timbertop outdoor adventure school, which is a remote campus and part of Geelong Grammar," Jane said. "On the weekends and school holidays he'd come and stay at our farm."
The farm had two houses - the family home and another property that had been recently vacated.
After scouting for properties across Victoria, the King's security detail chose the vacant house on Jane's farm, as it was close to Timbertop, easy to secure, and large enough to accommodate the King's large staff including his equerry and cook.
Life on the farm for King Charles III looked much the same as it did for Jane and her three sisters, with Charles sometimes helping Jane's dad in the cow yard by stirring the milk in the tank while he watched the cows being milked.
"He'd come for dinner on occasion. I think he really liked living on the farm because he actually got to have some downtime. He didn't have a strict schedule to follow. Although he never had a moment to himself - he was always accompanied by his staff.
"We didn't kowtow to him at all - he was just another kid to have fun with. No one else got any sort of special treatment on the farm, so Prince Charles didn't either.
"I didn't have a concept of what a prince was. He called me Jane and I called him Charles."
On the day King Charles III left the farm, Jane and her sisters were to have a photo with the King.
"Mum put us in our best church clothes and Charles insisted we change into our farm clothes," Jane said.
Jane and her sisters, who are now all based in Queensland, had the chance for a 'royal reunion' when King Charles III visited Australia in 2018.
After hearing he was to visit Bundaberg, one of Jane's sisters teed up invitations to the meet and greet at the Bundaberg Rum Distillery through a friend in the local Mayor's office.
Jane said she was surprised at how much he remembered from his time on the farm.
"We were told all the protocols - don't touch him, you'll have a few seconds with him while he shakes your hand and we have to call him 'Your Majesty' - and then when he walked up to us, my sister said 'Hi Charles, how are you?!' and he stayed with us for about 20 minutes.
"His security detail kept saying 'move on, move on' and he said 'I haven't finished yet.
"We decided to re-enact the photo we had taken with him when he was on the farm, and in the original photo he's holding one of my sister's hands, so she grabbed his hand for the photo in Bundaberg and security was having a fit.
"It was really nice to catch up."
While Jane has given up waiting for her invitation to the Coronation, there is something else she's waiting for.
"On the day Charles left the farm, he told me he had a special present for me," she said.
"I'd just had my tonsils out and it was the middle of winter in freezing cold Melbourne and I got dragged out of bed and had to walk down our very long driveway and wait for his entourage of cars.
"I was really excited because I kept thinking it would be a bike - I really wanted a bike. So, I'm at the end of the driveway, sick as a dog, and he wound down the window and gave me an autographed photograph of himself from the Herald Sun as a farewell present.
"It wasn't a bike. I was so cranky that on my way back up the driveway I tore it to shreds.
"This story might have gotten back to him by now so I'm expecting a bike to arrive sometime soon."