Between the jewels, bags, and hats for every occasion, the fashion of Queen Elizabeth II is the epitome of class. As of 2019, one classic marker of luxury has been missing from the clothing added to her wardrobe. The queen no longer wears new items made from fur, Travel + Leisure reports.

The revelation comes from The Other Side of the Coin: The Queen, the Dresser and the Wardrobe, a new book from Angela Kelly, the longtime senior dresser to the queen. In it, Kelly says that real fur from animals is no longer used by Elizabeth II's stylists. "If Her Majesty is due to attend an engagement in particularly cold weather, from 2019 onwards fake fur will be used to make sure she stays warm," she writes.

Animal rights activists may be happy to hear about the change, but real fur hasn't been phased out of the royal wardrobe completely. Many existing outfits, including some historic garments used for ceremonies, will be kept as they are. Other pieces have been updated, such as the queen's off-white tweed coat from 2008. The original mink fur trim around the collar and cuffs has since been replaced with faux fur.

The introduction of fake fur into the queen's outfits may come as a surprise to anyone familiar with the strict rules of royal fashion. You can learn more about the dos and don'ts here.

[h/t Travel + Leisure]