Prince Harry and nature conservationist Dr. Jane Goodall laughs while he interviews her for the Vogue edition of wife Meghan Markle
- There are new photos of Prince Harry appearing with Dr. Jane Goodall talked for the September edition of Vogue
- The couple met on a cloudy day in Windsor and were photographed as they wander around the grounds
- Vrouw Meghan Markle is guest editor of the September issue for the fashion magazine that contains the article
Charming new photos have emerged from Prince Harry and nature conservationist Dr. Jane Goodall, strolling through Windsor while interviewing her for the September edition of Vogue by Meghan Markle.
The beautiful pictures, two of which are recorded in the couple's distinctive black and white style, were added to the Sussex Royal account to promote the interview in which the couple frankly discusses everything from the environment to how many children the duke and duchess.
The first photo in a series of three shows that Harry is putting an umbrella above Dr. Goodall holds while the couple laughs together during the interview.
The second, shot in color, shows the two smiles as they look at Windsor's greenery while sitting on a couch. This is while the third shot shows that the couple was sitting on the same couch, while Harry is holding his wedding ring.
For Meghan & # 39; s September issue of Vogue, Prince Harry spoke with Dr. Jane Goodall for a conversation about the environment
The couple met in Windsor and discussed important issues such as race and even tapped how many children the Duke and Duchess would have
The interview also discussed the enormous amount of conservation work that the duke and duchess do for animal organizations around the world
The Prince seemed to be dressed in casual jeans with lace-up shoes. He was not wearing a tie for the interview, but was wearing a fresh white shirt with a jacket.
This while dr. Goodalll wrapped himself up against the ever-changing British who wore a waterproof jacket, boat shoes and tailor-made pants.
In the candid interview with Dr. Goodall revealed to Harry that he and Meghan are only planning to have two children in an attempt to save the planet.
While he was the & # 39; terrifying & # 39; discussing the effects of climate change, he assured her that he and the duchess, 37, did not plan to have another child after the birth of their son Archie.
He said that being a father has shown him the world differently and that the couple are only & # 39; two maximum & # 39; want to protect the environment.
The Duchess of Sussex is depicted at the Smartworks office in London in preparation for her edition of British Vogue
Prince Harry is pictured for his interview with Dr. Jane Goodall for the September edition of British Vogue, guest edited by his wife Meghan Markle
The September edition of British Vogue, edited by Meghan, will be available on August 2
By not having a child, the CO2 footprint of a person living in a developed country would be reduced by an average of 58.6 tonnes of extra carbon dioxide per year, based on 2017 emissions.
The British charity & # 39; Population Matters & # 39;, of which Sir David Attenborough is the patron saint, is one of the leading campaigners in the field of population control and has urged parents to stop & # 39; at two & # 39 ;.
Prince Harry's attitude contrasts sharply with his brother William and wife Kate, who already have three children, with speculation that a fourth could be announced soon.
The queen now has four children, although Prince Charles, Prince Andrew, Prince Edward and Princess Anne have only two.
Despite their efforts to save the planet, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex are known for their globetrotting lifestyle and the use of private jets.
In February, Meghan traveled with a private jet for a five-night trip to New York City, where she was thrown by her best friends an abundant baby shower in a $ 75,000 penthouse per night.
A return flight from London to New York generates more CO2 than residents of some countries produce in a year, according to German non-profit Atmosfair.
Who is Dame Dame Jane Goodall? Conservationist who has dedicated life to the protection of wild animals
Dame Dr. Jane Goodall was shown in Los Angeles earlier this month
Conservationist Dame Jane Goodall was born in April 1934 in Hampstead, North London.
As a child, her father, Mortimer Herbert Morris-Goodall, gave her a stuffed chimpanzee as an alternative to a teddy bear.
Family and friends say this was the start of a lifelong obsession with animals, especially chimpanzees.
At the age of 26 she traveled to what is now Tanazania with little more than a notebook and binoculars.
She set out to meet the creatures she loved and this started 60 years of groundbreaking work to save them from extinction.
She becomes a full-time primatologist and anthropologist and is considered one of the world's leading chimpanzee experts.
She is best known for a 55-year study of their social and family interactions, which began when she first traveled to the Gombe Stream National Park in Tanzania in 1960.
Seventeen years later, she founded the Jane Goodall Institute to support research at Gombe Park.
It now has 19 offices worldwide and is also working on & # 39; s community development programs throughout Africa.
It has a youth program that started in 1991 and was called the Roots & Shoots project.
Today, at the age of 85, she still devotes her entire life to nature conservation and travels 300 days a year to visit them all over the world.
She is a board member of & # 39; the world's largest chimpanzee reserve outside of Africa, the Save The Chips in Fort Pierce, Florida.
She has won dozens of prizes, written several books and made many films about her work.
She was named Dame Commander of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire in 2004.
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