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Kate Middleton is putting on an apron while helping to prepare food for the locals in a cafe in Aberdeen

The Duchess of Cambridge closed the wells and anorak she wore this morning for her visit to Ark Open Farm near Belfast, for an apron, as she entered the Social Bite cafe in Aberdeen this afternoon.

Kate Middleton, 38, known as the Countess of Strathearn while in Scotland, speaks with her clients as part of her UK tour to promote her milestone survey in the early years, looking at the experiences of parents with young children.

The mother of three looked stylish in a baby blue poloeck sweater, black skinny jeans and heeled boots when she joined the cook in the cafe’s kitchen to prepare food for the homeless.

The visit was the final leg of the tour through the four countries, to promote the historical survey of the first years, “5 Big Questions on the Under-Fives,” conducted by Ipsos MORI.

The Duchess of Cambridge closed the wells and anorak she wore for her morning visit to Ark Open Farm near Belfast this morning, for an apron, as she entered the Social Bite cafe in Aberdeen this afternoon.

The Duchess of Cambridge closed the wells and anorak she wore for her morning visit to Ark Open Farm near Belfast this morning, for an apron, as she entered the Social Bite cafe in Aberdeen this afternoon.

Kte wore her hair in loose curls and wore gold stud earrings with earrings. She saw the locals meet to talk about her research.

The duchess meets with employees, supported volunteers and clients who have experienced homelessness, to hear how experiences in the first years of life can have a significant effect on lifelong results.

After visiting England and Wales last month, Kate today took the survey to Northern Ireland and Scotland, where she heard from local people about how experiences in the early years can have a significant impact on later life.

The last day of the Duchess national tour comes with the number of responses to her survey that reached 200,000, making it the largest survey of its kind ever held in the UK, with nine days to go before it on February 21 close.

Kate Middleton, 38, known as the Countess of Strathearn while in Scotland, speaks with clients as part of her tour of the United Kingdom for her historical survey of the first 5 'Big Questions on the Under-Fives to promote

Kate Middleton, 38, known as the Countess of Strathearn while in Scotland, speaks with clients as part of her tour of the United Kingdom for her historical survey of the first 5 'Big Questions on the Under-Fives to promote

Kate Middleton, 38, known as the Countess of Strathearn while in Scotland, speaks with clients as part of her tour of the United Kingdom for her historical survey of the first 5 ‘Big Questions on the Under-Fives to promote

The mother of three looked stylish in a baby blue poloeck sweater, black skinny jeans and heeled boots when she joined the cook in the cafe's kitchen to prepare food for the locals

The mother of three looked stylish in a baby blue poloeck sweater, black skinny jeans and heeled boots when she joined the cook in the cafe's kitchen to prepare food for the locals

The mother of three looked stylish in a baby blue poloeck sweater, black skinny jeans and heeled boots when she joined the cook in the cafe’s kitchen to prepare food for the locals

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The Duchess of Cambridge said: ‘In the past eight years, I have had the privilege of meeting people from all walks of life who have faced all kinds of challenges. What struck me most is that so often the challenges that people face in later life, whether it is mental health, homelessness or family loss, can so often be traced to experiences in their earliest years.

“It has led me to delve deeper into the landscape of the early years and learn more from the experts, the scientists, and the wonderful people who provide services on site. But now it’s time to get the opinions of everyone in society.

“I wanted to hear directly from people in the UK and it’s great to be able to talk to people in Scotland, Northern Ireland, Wales and all over England about their experiences. I want to thank the 200,000 people who filled it in because every response will help us see what society really thinks about raising the next generation. I’m excited to hear more people before it closes on February 21. “

Kte wore her hair in loose curls and wore gold earrings of earrings, and was suggested to meet the locals to talk about her research

Kte wore her hair in loose curls and wore gold earrings of earrings, and was suggested to meet the locals to talk about her research

Kte wore her hair in loose curls and wore gold earrings of earrings, and was suggested to meet the locals to talk about her research

The duchess meets employees, supported volunteers and clients who have experienced homelessness, to hear how experiences in the first years of life can have a significant effect on lifelong results

The duchess meets employees, supported volunteers and clients who have experienced homelessness, to hear how experiences in the first years of life can have a significant effect on lifelong results

The duchess meets employees, supported volunteers and clients who have experienced homelessness, to hear how experiences in the first years of life can have a significant effect on lifelong results

This afternoon, the Duchess visited the Ark Open Farm near Belfast and spoke with parents and grandparents from all over the community about the topics addressed in her survey, including the role that parents and society play in ensuring that children have the best possible start in life.

The last stop on Her Royal Highness’s tour through the four countries was the Social Bite café in Aberdeen, where she spoke to employees, volunteers and clients who have experienced homelessness about how early childhood experiences can have a lasting impact.

Social Bite runs social enterprise cafes in Scotland and distributes food and hot drinks to people who are homeless. The organization also has employees who have experienced homelessness themselves.

‘5 big questions about the Under-Fives’, led by Ipsos MORI on behalf of the Royal Foundation, aims to start a national conversation about the first years that will ultimately contribute to positive, sustainable change for the coming generations.

The survey was launched on January 22 and follows eight years of work from the Duchess. It is designed to bring together the minds of as many people as possible and to recognize that everyone plays a role in ensuring a strong, healthy foundation for the youngest in our society who will positively influence their lifelong results.

The visit was the last leg of the tour through the four countries, promoting the historical survey of the early years, “5 Big Questions on the Under-Fives” conducted by Ipsos MORI

The findings should be an essential source of information for the sector of the first years, so that it can better understand the public perception of the importance of the first years and the first-hand experiences of parents, families and carers.

This public feedback will also help to concentrate the work of Her Royal Highness through The Royal Foundation, as she strives to provide children in the UK with the best foundation to live a healthy and satisfying life.

To promote the survey, the duchess visited MiniBrum on 21 January at the Science Museum of Birmingham and both Ely and Careau Children’s Center in Cardiff and HMP Send in Woking on 22 January. She also visited LEYF Nursery in Southwark on January 29.

The Duchess of Cambridge had an informal figure when she arrived this morning at Ark Open Farm near Belfast, as part of her tour of the UK to promote her historical survey of the first years, “5 big questions about the research five ‘

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