Crown Princess Mary of Denmark was spotted taking in the glorious view aboard a traditional Fijian boat called Uto ni Yalo, which translates to Heart of Spirit.
The 22m vessel is used to revive and maintain traditional Fijian canoe building, sailing and navigation knowledge, skills and customs.
The outing comes as mother-of-four Mary takes in the sights as part of her journey around the Southern Hemisphere, where she will also visit her home country, Australia.
To board the incredible boat and learn more about Fiji’s history, the 51-year-old wore a chic blue and white striped maxi shirt dress, a tan belt to show off her neat waist and cute scalloped shoes.
Mary, who is married to Crown Prince Frederik, wore her thick dark brown hair styled in a low side braid to keep her wavy locks off her face.
Crown Princess Mary of Denmark provided chic yet casual attire for the journey aboard a traditional Fijian boat
The mother of four completed her look with a simple brown leather belt and flats, and wore her hair in a chic side braid
Crown Princess Mary’s trip, which runs from April 23 to 28, was designed to draw attention to the impacts of climate change in the Pacific region
To complete her elegant ensemble, Mary added statement sunglasses and delicate jewelry, including drop-shaped gemstone earrings and a chunky gold cuff.
Clearly at home on the boat, the smiling princess opted for a minimal makeup look for the day, matching dewy skin with a pink lip, some smudged brown eyeliner and mascara.
During the event, the royal family posed for a photo with Dan Jørgensen, Minister for Development Cooperation and Global Climate Policy.
Crown Princess Mary’s trip, which runs from April 23-28, was designed to draw attention to the impacts of climate change in the Pacific.
Between today and Thursday, her assignments in Fiji will be partly carried out together with UNFPA Executive Director Natalie Kanem.
According to a Danish royal statement, “The Crown Princess will focus, among other things, on how the destruction and evacuations in the aftermath of climate change are resulting in an increased risk of sexual and gender-based violence.”
It added that she will learn more about “how the healthcare system works to protect women and girls in vulnerable situations.”
Before visiting Fiji, the royal family spent two days in Vanuatu, with her visit shortly after the island country was hit by two cyclones and two earthquakes.
Princess Mary had the chance to pilot the ship as she learned more about traditional Fijian canoe building, sailing and navigation knowledge, skills and customs
The princess listened intently as she stood next to Dan Jørgensen, Minister for Development Cooperation and Global Climate Policy, to learn more about the experience
Then Jørgensen and Mary board the boat as they discover more about the project
Princess Mary and Dan Jørgensen had the chance to pilot the 22-meter vessel, which is used to revive and preserve traditional Fijian canoe building, sailing and navigation knowledge, skills and customs
As part of her visit, Mary made field visits to crisis response areas, where she met people involved in rebuilding the area after the natural disasters.
On April 28, the royal family will visit Sydney, Australia, her home country.
This event will be truly special as it will be the first time in a decade that Princess Mary has traveled to Australia in an official capacity.
The Hobart-born royal family, 51, will return to their home country on April 28 to meet with Danish representatives involved in Australia’s “green transition”, while also visiting several Danish-led sustainability projects.