The Duke and Duchess of Sussex have posted a series of breathtaking aerial Instagram images of two rivers that flow from Angola to Botwana while Prince Harry made his trip to Malawi.
The duke will arrive in Malawi on Sunday to attend a lecture at the final stop of his solo stage of the tour through South Africa, before his wife Meghan and baby Archie return to family in South Africa.
The stunning images posted on the official Instagram page of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex show a bird's eye view of the Cuito and Kavango rivers – which flow over 6,000 square miles of land.
& # 39; Looking over the beautiful and life-giving Cuito and Kavango rivers last night while The Duke of Sussex flies over Angola on # RoyalVisitAfrica & # 39 ;, was the caption.
The stunning images, posted on the official Instagram page of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex, show a bird's eye view of the Cuito and Kavango rivers – flowing over 6,000 square miles of land
The Duke of Sussex arrives in front of an audience at the presidential palace in Luanda, Angola on day six of the royal tour
The images, which appear to be taken from an airplane and the Instagram page claimed to have been taken last night, were actually copyrighted by Getty, NASA and PA.
In addition to the stunning landscape photos & # 39; s, the post said: & # 39; The floods give life to this ever-changing landscape and are an essential water source for more than a million people. When it floods, the delta swells almost three times as large and brings out some of the most stunning displays in the animal kingdom.
& # 39; After surviving the dry season or a long migration across the savannah, life explodes, with large herds of African elephants, zebras, hippos and buffalo coming to drink, play, splash and bathe in the clear water. & # 39;
Harry and Meghan have posted regular social media updates about their 10-day tour, starting in Cape Town, before the Duke of Sussex visited Angola, Botswana and Malawi before returning to his family in Johannesburg.
Harry will attend the Nalikule College of Education in Lilongwe on Sunday to learn how schoolgirls are helped by Cama, an alumni network of young women supported to go to high school with the help of the female education campaign.
Harry and Meghan have posted regular social media updates about their 10-day tour, starting in Cape Town, before the Duke of Sussex visited Angola and Botswana and Malawi before returning to his Johannesburg family inn
The Duke of Sussex left the Duchess and Archie – who stole the spotlight as he sat on his mother's lap while his parents chatted with Nobel Prize winner Desmond Tutu in Cape Town – to visit Botswana, Angola and Malawi.
Although Harry has visited Malawi privately several times, this trip marks his first visit in an official capacity.
Meghan, a passionate advocate of gender equality, did not travel to the African country with Harry, but went to nearby South Africa with their son Archie.
Although it can be seen at the airport on Saturday, no official appointments have been scheduled for the Duchess in Johannesburg until Tuesday.
The duchess met Sophia Williams-De Bruyn (photo), who was only 18 when she helped lead a march of 20,000 women to Union buildings in Pretoria to protest against segregation in 1956
A welcome song will be played for the duke before he meets 40 young CAMA women and CAMFED Malawi & # 39; s national director Harold Kuombola, where they have a discussion about education and empowerment of young people.
The Queen & # 39; s Commonwealth Trust, with the Duke as President and the Duchess as Vice President, has been working with Cama since 2017.
He will later attend a reception organized by the British High Commissioner to emphasize common ties and strengthen the meaningful, modern partnership between the UK and Malawi.
Duke of Sussex is welcomed by Holly Tett, British High Commissioner in Malawi, who will introduce him to the staff of the High Commission and their children.
Guests to the event will be drawn from the worlds of education, nature conservation, charity initiatives, business, culture, youth development and the Commonwealth.
Mrs. Williams-De Bruyn was one of the guests at an event in honor of South Africa's female leaders. Also present were politicians Lindiwe Mazibuko – the first non-white leader of the Democratic Alliance Party – and Nompendulo Mkhatshwa of the ANC, one of the youngest women ever to serve in parliament
Among the Duke's engagements, Monday is a visit to Liwonde National Park to pay tribute to guardian Mathew Talbot of the Coldstream Guards, who lost his life in May 2019 during an anti-poaching patrol.
It comes after the Duchess of Sussex met Saturday with one of the founders of the anti-apartheid movement of South Africa in Cape Town.
Meghan Markle revealed that the & # 39; countless violations & # 39; against women & # 39; have weighed heavily on her heart & # 39; and that she wanted to know more about the situation, she wrote today on the official Instagram page of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex.
The duchess met Sophia Williams-De Bruyn, who was only 18 when she helped lead a march of 20,000 women to Union buildings in Pretoria to protest against segregation in 1956.
At 81, she is the last survivor of the four leaders of the march. Mrs. Williams-De Bruyn was one of the guests at an event in honor of South Africa's female leaders.
Earlier in the day, Meghan visited the scene of the murder to pay tribute to the victim and to pass on her condolences to her mother.
Meghan (photo) tied an orange ribbon around the painted porch of Clareinch Post Office, where Uyinene Mrwetyana of the University of Cape Town was murdered on Saturday, August 24
This is after the royal family was faced with signs of protest when they visited the Bo-Kaap area in Cape Town earlier in the tour.
The Duchess of Sussex and baby Archie left Cape Town on Saturday and headed for the next stop during their 10-day royal tour, while Prince Harry left for Malawi.
Meghan (38) and her four-month-old son were seen at the international airport before their scheduled flight from British Airways to Johannesburg.
Prince Harry, 35, left Angola for the third stop on Saturday during the solo part of the royal tour, where he will visit young women at a university and meet Malawi President Peter Mutharika.
Meghan will attend a round table discussion with the Association of Commonwealth Universities in Johannesburg on Tuesday.
She will meet academics and students to discuss the challenges that young women face in accessing higher education.
Archie was last seen on Wednesday during tea with Archbishop Desmond Tutu in Cape Town. At the meeting, Meghan told her son to get used to the cameras in his life
The duchess looked elegant in an Everlane jumpsuit for engagement and told the inspiring female entrepreneurs that she is determined to fulfill her & # 39; her heart's wishes & # 39; despite the fact that she is a member of the royal family
The duchess will then do it learn about the work of a charity that UK Aid receives for its work to tackle sexual violence in schools, reports the Telegraph.
& # 39; In the evening, Meghan and Prince Harry are reunited after returning from Malawi to join his wife and son.
On the last day of the tour, the royal couple are seen together to visit a township near Johannesburg to meet inspiring local youth.
Although Meghan has been private appearances, her husband Prince Harry has been seen on various official engagements since he left his wife in Cape Town in both Botswana and Angola.
The duke met the president of Angola and learned about pioneering work in transferring HIV / AIDS from mothers to their babies, which Angola First Lady Ana Dias Lourenco stands for.
Uniformed soldiers greeted the Duke of Sussex when he arrived in front of an audience with leader João Lourenço at the presidential palace in Luanda, Angola, on the sixth day of his royal tour through Africa.
The Duchess of Sussex and baby Archie, pictured together today at Cape Town International Airport for their scheduled flight from British Airways, traveled to Johannesburg for the next part of the 10-day royal tour
Prince Harry, pictured on arrival at Luanda airport before his departure from Angola on Saturday, will travel to Malawi, the next stop on his 10-day tour of Africa and the final destination before returning to his wife and son in South Africa adds
Harry later visited a hospital to see the HIV project led by First Lady Lourenco, whom he also met at a reception at the British ambassador's residence last night.
The prince spent his time in Angola yesterday and visited the place where his late mother Princess Diana launched an anti-landmine campaign, her last major crusade before her premature death.
He withdrew her footsteps and put on the same protective bulletproof vest and visor that she did 22 years earlier to detonate a device in a partially cleared field in Dirico, in the southeast of the country.
Harry entered an area that was once an artillery base for anti-government troops who had quit the position in 2000, during the decades-long civil war that tore the country apart.
The Duke of Sussex also met a landmine victim who made Diana famous until tears 22 years ago on a trip to Angola – when she revealed that she named a daughter after the princess.
In Botswana, Harry embraced a young woman with HIV on Thursday as he talked about escaping to Botswana in the aftermath of his mother's death.
Mrs. Thijika (pictured with Diana) described the experience of meeting Princess Diana in 1997 as the feeling that she & # 39; complete & # 39; felt
Sandra Thijika, depicted on Diana's knee, described meeting Prince Harry (photo) as a continuation of a long and beautiful story
In a moving reunion, Harry embraced 20-year-old Tlotlo Moilwa, who lost her mother and father to AIDS when she was four years old before testing positive for HIV herself.
The couple met in London two years ago and the duke clearly recognized Tlotlo when he put his arms around her.
Earlier in the day, the Prince also made a passionate speech that supported teenage activist Greta Thunberg, declaring that the world is in a & # 39; emergency state & # 39; and the fight against climate change & # 39; lost & # 39 ;.
He had arrived on the banks of the Chobe River in Botswana in the north of the country to participate in a tree planting project – with dozens of people working to get a huge sapling in the ground.
Uniformed soldier greeted the Duke of Sussex when he arrived in front of an audience with leader João Lourenço on Saturday at the presidential palace in Luanda, Angola – the sixth day of his royal tour through Africa with wife Meghan and baby Archie
The duke then emphasized that saving the environment was a race against time and added: & # 39; Under Greta's leadership, the world's children are striking. & # 39;
The official 10-day tour will take place in Malawi, with Prince Harry expected to arrive in the capital city of Lilongwe in the morning and on his first day he will visit the Nalikule College of Education.
He will communicate with young women who are supported in attending and completing high school through UKAid scholarships through the female education campaign.
After this stop, he will meet President Peter Mutharika and attend a reception organized by the British High Commissioner in the evening.
The Duke of Sussex helped school children plant trees in the Chobe Tree Reserve in Botswana, on day four of the tour through Africa
The royal tour schedule of the duke and duchess of Sussex
Day one – September 23
The tour started in a township in Cape Town, South Africa, where Prince Harry and Meghan accompanied children in a workshop that teaches children about their rights and offers self-defense lessons.
The couple also toured the District Six Museum to find out more about the work done to reunite people affected by apartheid.
Day two – 24 September
The Duke and Duchess of Sussex traveled to nearby Monwabisi Beach to learn more about the Waves for Change therapy program for people affected by violence.
Prince Harry then joined the unit of Cape Town to find out more about the work being done to combat illegal poaching.
& # 39; In the afternoon, Meghan and Harry visited the oldest mosque in the country and eventually attended a reception at the residence of the British High Commissioner.
Day three – 25 September
The Sussexes accompanied by baby Archie met the anti-apartheid Archbishop Desmond Tutu and Mrs. Tutu at their old foundation.
From here, the program segment splits from their royal highness – The Duke travels to Botswana while The Duchess stays in South Africa.
Meghan then stayed in South Africa and visited the Woodstock Exchange, which encourages women entrepreneurs.
Day four – 26 September
The duke paid a working visit to Botswana and first traveled to Chobe Forest Tree Reserve to plant trees with school children and raise awareness of the fragility of these vital ecosystems.
Prince Harry then spent the evening of 26 September in a new demolition camp of HALO Trust.
Meghan Markle participated in a Women in Public Service breakfast at the High Commission in Cape Town.
Day five – 27 September
The duke exploded a mine at a distance in a field outside of Dirico. He saw aspects of the legacy that his mother Princess Diana started raising awareness for the threat of landmines.
He later met members of the local community and victims of landmines. His Royal Highness will comment on the importance of continuous mine clearance.
Day six – 28 September
The duke attended an audience with Angolan president Lourenço in the presidential palace.
He then visited the Lucrécia Paim Maternity Clinic to see the work of a project led by First Lady Ana Dias Lourenço "Born Free to Shine" that focuses on preventing HIV / AIDS transmission from mothers to babies.
Meanwhile, Meghan visited a memorial for a young South African woman whose rape and murder inspired thousands of people to protest the country's high rate of sexual violence.
Day seven – September 29
The duke arrives in Lilongwe, Malawi in the morning. He will later visit the Nalikule College of Education and communicate with a network of young women who are supported to attend and complete high school through UKAid scholarships through the female education campaign.
The duke will then attend an audience with President Peter Mutharika and attend a reception organized by the British High Commissioner in the evening.
Day eight – September 30
Prince Harry flies to Liwonde National Park to pay tribute to guard Mathew Talbot of the Coldstream Guards, who lost his life in May 2019 during an anti-poaching patrol.
His Royal Highness will witness an anti-poaching demonstration exercise conducted jointly by local rangers and British soldiers deployed in Operation CORDED. To conclude,
Meghan will dedicate Liwonde National Park and the adjacent Mangochi Forest to the Queen's Commonwealth Canopy project to protect the park against deforestation and other similar activities.
Day Nine – October 1
On the last day of his solo stage of the tour, the duke visits the Mauwa Heath Center before returning to South Africa.
The Duchess of Sussex will attend a round table discussion with the Association of Commonwealth Universities in Johannesburg. She will also meet academics and students to discuss the challenges that young women face in accessing higher education.
Day ten – 2 October
The duke and duchess returned the previous evening and will visit a township near Johannesburg to meet inspiring local youth.
They will also meet Grace Machel, the widow of the late President Nelson Mandela. To conclude the tour, the royals will attend an audience with President Cyril Ramaphosa and his wife Dr. Tshepo Motsepe. They are expected to leave for London that evening.
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