The royal corgis were pictured waiting for her arrival at Windsor Castle, where Queen Elizabeth II will be buried on Monday afternoon.

The royal coffin began its long trip from London to Windsor after Queen Elizabeth II’s burial, which was held at Westminster Abbey early on Monday morning.

The Committal Service will begin at four o’clock British Summer Time (BST) in St. George’s Chapel at Windsor Castle, and the Dean of Windsor will officiate.

2,000 people attended the State Funeral for the Queen, which was held at Westminster Abbey. The Commital Service, in contrast, will be substantially smaller, with just the royal family and past and current members of the Queen’s households in attendance. It will take place at Buckingham Palace.

Then, only the closest members of the royal family will be present for an even more private funeral service where the Queen will be put to rest.

As the carriage traveled to the church, the Queen’s two live corgis were escorted outside so they could say goodbye to their queen before she was carried inside.

Everyone knows how much Queen Elizabeth II loved her corgis. She had more than 30 corgis during her lifetime, the most of them were descendants of Susan, a corgi she was given for her 18th birthday in 1944.

Her corgis frequently appeared beside her in photographs and movies, and in 2016, the Queen posed alongside one of her corgis on the cover of Vanity Fair.

Despite having four dogs at the time of her death—two corgis, a dorgi, and a cocker spaniel—Her Majesty made the decision to stop breeding the animals in 2015 so that they wouldn’t outlive her.

Prince Andrew, the Duke of York, who will succeed the Queen as King of the United Kingdom, will adopt the two remaining corgis, Muick and Sandy, once she passes away. These corgis were a gift from Andrew to the Queen when they were still puppies.

The only two dogs owned by the Queen that are still living are Candy, a dorgi, and Lissy, a cocker spaniel. It is uncertain where they will live going forward.