Prince Harry and Meghan received an incredibly warm welcome in New Zealand, with hundreds lining the streets hoping to catch a glimpse of the royal couple.
The couple were draped in woven Maori cloaks when they were greeted in Rotorua for the final day of the tour.
The traditional cloaks given to the couple honoured Meghan’s impending motherhood and the significance of female ancestors.
During their trip, the Duke of Sussex was handed a carved weapon during a visit to Rotorua – and warned he should not take it to Twickenham when England play New Zealand.
Harry and Meghan entered into the Tamatekapua Meeting House both wearing a Maori cloak – called Korowai – which is intended to be a protector.
He was given a tewhatewha, a Maori weapon with a point at one end and an axe at the other.
Trevor Maxwell, on the local district council, said: “I am sure you are going to Twickenham when the All Blacks play England on November 11 – make sure you don’t take that.”
The Duke and Duchess of Sussex will farewell New Zealand on November 1, heading back to London.