The Duke and Duchess of Sussex spent the morning watching performances by the Oceania Dance Theatre about climate change and meeting locals.
Meghan gave her first official address of the tour, speaking on the importance of education.
“Everyone should be afforded the opportunity to receive the education they want, but more importantly the education they have the right to receive," she told the crowd.
“And for women and girls in developing countries, this is vital. Providing them with access to education is the key to economic and social development.
“Because when girls are given the right tools to succeed, they can create incredible futures, not only for themselves but also for those around them.”
Meghan then attended a morning tea reception at the British High Commissioners Residence.
Here, the duchess cooked up a storm alongside some locals.
Details on what recipe Meghan were shown are yet to be released by Kensington Palace, but if her baked banana bread is anything to go by - it'll be delicious.
On October 20, when visiting farmers in Dubbo, New South Wales, Meghan baked a fresh banana bread to take along to her hosts.
The recipe, which featured chocolate chips and a touch of ginger, became an overnight success with Waitrose claiming their searches for banana bread recipes went up by over 100%.
Meghan then travelled to the municipal market in Suva to meet with female staff.
On October 25, The Duke and Duchess will travel to the city of Nadi in Western Fiji, where they will attend a special event at Nadi Airport.
After an official welcome ceremony, The Duke and Duchess will unveil a new statue commemorating Sergeant Talaiasi Labalaba, a British-Fijian soldier who lost his life in the 1972 Battle of Mirbat. The event will be attended by the President of Fiji, and senior representatives from government and the Armed Forces.