26 October 2020
  • 5:02 pm Iran’s parliament lashes out at Macron over Islamophobic remarks
  • 5:02 pm China to impose sanctions on U.S. firms over Taiwan arms sales
  • 4:48 pm Salman Butt reveals reasons behind retirement from red-ball cricket
  • 4:47 pm Stock rally, rupee appreciation point to ‘positive economic sentiment’: Azhar
  • 4:47 pm WhatsApp will not be free for all anymore
Choose Language
 Edit Translation
My-Ads
Spread the News

A year after their visit to Pakistan, the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge reunited with students in the country via video call.

var playerInstance = jwplayer(“jwp-outstream-unit”);
playerInstance.setup({});
Kate Middleton wore a gold kurta during the two video calls she and Prince William attended with Pakistani charities.

During her tour of Pakistan, the Duchess aced fashion diplomacy, and paid tribute to Pakistani wear on every official visit. She wore different variations of traditional outfits and incorporated clever national symbols into them.

One year on from #RoyalVisitPakistan The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge caught up with teachers at Islamabad Model College for Girls to hear how the school’s activities have been impacted, before joining pupils in a game of Pictionary pic.twitter.com/iQaAFTRKAq— The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge (@KensingtonRoyal) October 16, 2020

They played Pictionary with students at the Islamabad Model College for Girls and spoke about cricket with children at the SOS Children’s Village.

Having visited the SOS children’s village twice during their tour last year, The Duke and Duchess were reminded of their cricket skills, or perhaps lack of cricket skills in this instance… pic.twitter.com/PxbOhhigNc— The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge (@KensingtonRoyal) October 16, 2020

During
their Pictionary game they guessed what the girls were drawing on a piece of
paper.

They visited both places last year during their tour. After the tour, the Duchess shared a personal note on the official Kensington Royal Instagram page and said “the community at the SOS Village is built around family – and the best possible family you could imagine – where everyone comes together to nurture, love and protect the children in their care. These vulnerable children, many who have come through traumatic circumstances, are nurtured in this caring environment and are able to form these quality relationships that they so desperately need to thrive.”

Abdul Gh Lone

RELATED ARTICLES