With the arrival of Baby Sussex imminent, it’s no surprise that the Duchess of Sussex is staying close to home before the big day. Her mother, Doria Ragland, has reportedly been by her side at Frogmore Cottage with Harry for over a week, and a few close friends, including make-up artist Daniel Martin, have also dropped by for moral support.
Now, the Duchess of Sussex can add more loved ones to the growing list of home visits, after the Cambridge family paid a surprise visit to the couple’s Windsor home on Sunday. Sources have told BAZAAR.com that William and Kate headed to the couple’s new house after attending Easter church service alongside the queen at St. George’s Chapel at Windsor Castle.
“William and Catherine visited because Meghan was unable to attend the service,” a close source tells BAZAAR. “They wanted to be supportive and see how she is doing. It was a lovely afternoon.”
The visit was the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge’s first time at Harry and Meghan’s new house, which they moved into at the start of the month. “Meg and Harry are really settled in now,” a friend of the couple tells BAZAAR. “It’s truly a lovely home and they have done such a great job with the space. So much light and positive energy. I couldn’t think of a better place to start a family.”
Four days after the visit, Harry and Kate saw each other once again - this time in London. The pair arrived together at Westminster Abbey on Thursday to attend a service of commemoration and thanksgiving for Anzac Day. The siblings-in-law sat on either side of the Duke of Gloucester at the service honouring the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps who died during the Gallipoli landings in 1915, as well as the sacrifices of men and women in all wars.
With the due date of his first child later this week, Harry was only announced as an addition to the royal line-up on the morning of the event, just before he made the 23-mile journey from Windsor to the hour-long ceremony.
William also observed Anzac Day on his arrival in New Zealand, where he paid tribute by laying a wreath at the Auckland War Memorial Museum.
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