Next, the royals were due to visit the Woodley family, who have run a sheep, cattle and crop farm for five generations.
The couple was due to see first-hand the problems caused by drought in the New South Wales area and are due to be given a tour of the paddock and help feed cattle.
Meghan and Harry were then due to head to Victoria Park to enjoy a community picnic and celebrate the local spirit held within the region.
The tour was due to wrap up with a visit to a local school working with young Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders.
Meghan wore Outland jeans, a shirt by Maison Kitsune, boots by J Crew and a jacket from the Serena Williams collection for her trip to Dubbo.
She also sported a necklace by Australian designer Natalie Martin.
"Her smart casual look is very appropriate for where she's going," fashion expert Donny Galella told New Idea.
"Bonus points for the Akubra hat in her hands.
"I hope she does wear it."
"For a more casual occasion you can never go wrong with the combination of a classic white shirt, a pair of jeans and a blazer," Donny added.
Outland Denim began when founder James Bartle had an anti-trafficking group, and then travelled to Asia and saw first hand how human traffickers prey on vulnerable young girls in order to service the sex industry.
After learning that once a girl has been rescued and rehabilitated, sustainable career path is vital for securing her future, James created the "Denim Project", which would enable those girls who demonstrated an interest in sewing to put their new skills to use.
As the couple’s visit to Dubbo continued, Harry and Meghan met a hero medic who pulled three survivors from a helicopter crash in Afghanistan.
Ex-soldier Marcus Wilson, who was awarded Australia’s Bravery Medal for his actions, will be taking part in the Invictus Games in the sailing event.
Now manager of the Royal Flying Doctor Service in Broken Hill, New South Wales, the 47-year-old was at Nato HQ in Kabul in October 2015 when a helicopter crashed near where he was standing.
Medically discharged from the army because of a spinal injury, and traumatised by the helicopter crash, Mr Wilson found himself at a loss after leaving Afghanistan.
Then he watched the Invictus Games in Toronto, and volunteered for the Sydney games.
“I have seen how much it has impacted not just on me, but other team members and their families,” he said.
MORE TO COME