Prince Harry has paid tribute to members of the military who died during battle, just days before the 100th anniversary of the end of WW1.
The Duke of Sussex visited the Field of Remembrance at Westminster Abbey, a memorial garden, which serves as a place where members of the public "can plant a symbol in memory of fallen comrades and loved ones."
According to Kensington Palace, this is the 90th year of the Field of Remembrance, which is put on by the Poppy Factory, an employment charity for wounded, injured, and sick veterans in the UK. It also marks the sixth time Prince Harry has attended.
The Poppy Factory's website reads: "The Field of Remembrance was started in 1928 by Major George Howson MC (founder of The Poppy Factory) and a few wounded veterans from the First World War. They grouped together around a singular battlefield cross and, with trays of poppies, invited passers-by to plant a poppy nearby."
This is just one of the many appearances the Royal Family is set to make for Remembrance Week.
On November 10, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex and the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, as well as Queen Elizabeth and Prince Charles, will attend the Festival of Remembrance Service at the Royal Albert Hall/
On November 11, Prince Charles will lay a wreath on behalf of the Queen during the national service of remembrance. It is the second year Charles has performed the duty. It's unclear if Prince Philip will attend, as he has retired from public life. His wreath will be presented by an equerry.