M25 commuters might be familiar with the HELCH graffiti, often seen spray painted on railway bridges.

Drivers on the motorway going northbound towards Watford may have noticed the giant graffiti in the Gerrards Cross area, near junction 16.

Some may consider it a blight in the motorway landscape, others may be apathetic to the vandalism. But it seems the Queen might have a view.

Her Majesty was said to be "not happy at all" after similar graffiti was spray painted on a railway viaduct, ruining a view of Windsor Castle - according to Mirror Online.

The 10 feet high by 60 feet long piece of graffiti - which reads 'HELCH' in serif block letters - apparently spoils the view of the castle for royal visitors.

(A Google Maps view of the HELCH graffiti on the M25 near Gerrards Cross)

According to the national news website, the matter was first brought to the Queen's attention by her guests who spotted it from Royal Windsor Way - a dual carriageway that brings them into the town.

A source was quoted saying the Queen is now looking to see what can be done to clean up the giant blot in the landscape.

The word HELCH has been spray painted in many of other areas around London, including bridges on the M4, M1 and M25, tube station bridges and disused buildings.

The M25 graffiti near the Gerrards Cross area used to read 'Give Peas a Chance'. But this was painted over by the graffiti artist responsible for the HELCH signature.

The vandal responsible is not known.

A Network Rail spokesman said: “Those responsible for vandalising the bridge which carries the Chiltern line over the M25 near Gerrards Cross, not only put themselves in considerable danger by trespassing on the railway, but also risk the lives of motorists below.

“Work to remove this type of graffiti is costly and can only be safely carried out with considerable disruption to rail passengers and road users. While we appreciate that the graffiti may look unpleasant, there are no plans to remove it.”

The company said it spends more than £3.5million each year removing graffiti from the railway.