The first-time parents took their son, Archie Harrison, to South Africa on September 25th to commence their first Royal tour since their son's arrival.
The tour was deemed a great success, as the Duke of Sussex walked in his mother - Princess Diana's - footsteps through Angola, showcasing the best side of the humanitarian Royal couple.
Although the couple smiled for the camera's, the documentary revealed the couple had been seriously struggling behind the scenes, with both Harry and Meghan sharing some frankly heartbreaking revelations about their new life.
Speaking with Tom Bradby, the former Suits actress revealed she was struggling to handle the onslaught of negative British press while also juggling her responsibilities as a first-time mum.
"Look, any woman especially when they are pregnant you're really vulnerable and so that was made really challenging, and then when you have a newborn – you know…" Meghan said, her voice cracking with emotion.
"And especially as a woman, it's a lot."
Meanwhile, the Duke of Sussex shared his fears that Meghan may share the same fate as his late mother, the Princess of Wales.
"My mum clearly taught me a certain set of values of which I will always try and uphold despite the role and the job that sometimes that entails, if you know what I mean," Harry shared.
"But I think, I will always protect my family and now I have a family to protect.
"So everything that she went through and what happened to her is incredibly raw every single day and that’s not me being paranoid that’s just me not wanting a repeat of the past."
While some people were moved by the couple's candour, Royal commentator Richard Fitzwilliam’s called the interviews a "disaster".
Speaking with Express.co.uk, Mr Fitzwilliam said: "The Sussexes are taking six weeks off in November and should use it to plan a clear strategy for the future.
"If they were listening to their advisers about the way that disastrous documentary was made, they should change them."
Mr Fitzwilliam continued: "They absolutely can’t afford the type of interviews, in which they seemed so pressurised, to recur"