Five-year-old Jasmine is looking forward to her upcoming princess party in London, England.
Because she doesn't have her own tiara, she decided to ask to borrow one from someone who likely has a few to spare: the queen.
"You are a very lovely queen. I love you," Jasmine wrote to Queen Elizabeth II. "It is my birthday next month. I am coming to London to see Mamma Mia and your palace. Can I borrow your crown for my princess party?"
Jasmine's mother submitted the little girl's handwritten note to Huffington Post, writing that her daughter "was certain that she had every chance of getting to borrow one of the Queen's tiaras for her party."
HuffPost notes that the letter never made it to London, as Jasmine's brother spilled chocolate milk on it before it was sent.
This spring, 8-year-old Jessica Compston of Cambridgeshire, England, wrote to the Queen after education officials made her change schools, something that was traumatizing for the young student who suffers from OCD.
"I miss Little Thetford School. Will you help me?" she wrote.
An assistant responded to the little girl, saying that the queen instructed that Jessica's letter be forwarded to the Secretary of State for Education.
The response touched Jessica's mother, Louise Compston:
"I am so grateful to the Queen for bringing some attention to Jessica's case by asking the Education Secretary to look at it," Louise told the Daily Mail.
This fall, the Queen thrilled 75 youngsters when she wrote a letter to Crosspark Pre-School in Saltash, thanking the preschoolers for helping her celebrate her Diamond Jubilee by throwing street parties.
In the letter, the Queen's lady-in-waiting writes that Her Majesty had been "deeply moved by the wonderful response to her Jubilee, and is most grateful for the trouble you have taken to send her your kind message."
The school framed the letter.
Here's how to write to the Queen.