Prince Harry will edit the National Geographic Instagram account today to raise awareness of the role trees play in the Earth's ecosystem.
The Duke of Sussex will manage the magazine's social media platform to launch a campaign called & # 39; Looking Up & # 39; launch and invite users to share their own photos of trees from all over the world.
The prince will work with National Geographic photographers to mark native trees and how crucial they are to life on earth.
He will also share an image taken in Liwonde National Park, Malawi, where he unveils two initiatives to help preserve trees in the area.
Prince Harry helps a local schoolboy plant a tree in Chobe National Park on Day Four of the Royal Tour of Africa last Thursday
The Duke of Sussex will manage the magazine's social media platform to launch a campaign called & # 39; Lookup & # 39; Pictured: Harry during a tree planting in the Chobe Tree Reserve, Botswana, last Thursday
Harry is currently on the eighth day of his official tour in Africa.
Harry and Meghan have their own Instagram account, where they share charities and upload recent photos of their son Archie.
Buckingham Palace said that Harry & # 39; s passion for trees and forests & # 39; is inspired by the work he does on behalf of his grandmother, Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II. & # 39;
The "Queens Commonwealth Canopy" was launched in 2015, when Commonwealth countries were invited to submit forests and national parks or plant trees to preserve in the name of the queen.
Nearly 50 countries are participating and have already dedicated native forest to conservation, or have committed to planting millions of new trees to combat climate change.
The Duke of Sussex gives a speech at a reception at the residence of the British High Commissioner in Lilongwe, Malawi
Prince Harry arrived at Nalikule College of Education yesterday to learn about the CAMA network and how it supports young women in Malawi
The Duke has launched 15 of the QCC projects around the world, including in the Caribbean, the UK, New Zealand, Australia and Tonga.
During their tour through Africa through their Royal Highness, two more national parks will participate in the project, as well as an initiative for planting trees with school children in Botswana.
It comes as Harry made suggestions that climate campaign & # 39; hippie & # 39; is in a plea for people to step up their efforts to protect the planet.
He said that people had to make progress to & # 39; greed, apathy and selfishness & # 39; and that it was essential to learn from past mistakes to protect the world's most valuable asset.
He also warned about & # 39; huge ecosystems & # 39; fired in Africa, destroyed communities for short-term returns, and said that a & # 39; natural order & # 39; between humans and wildlife.
Writing in the Daily telegram from Malawi, Harry added: & # 39; This may sound hip to some. But we can't afford to have a & # 39; she or we & # 39; mentality.
& # 39; People and animals and their habitats must fundamentally co-exist or within the next 10 years our problems around the world will become even more unmanageable.
& # 39; Nature teaches us the importance of a circular system, a system in which nothing is lost and where everything plays a role.
The Duke of Sussex poses with the CAMA choir during a visit to the Nalikule College of Education yesterday to find out more about the CAMA network
& # 39; If we interfere with it, instead of working with it, the system will fail.
& # 39; Conservation used to be a specialist area, driven by science.
& # 39; But now it is fundamental for our survival and we must overcome greed, apathy and selfishness if we want to make real progress. & # 39;
The column anticipated his visit to Malwi's Liwonde National Park on the eighth day of a tour of South Africa to prevent conservation and poaching.
Harry said his role had given him the opportunity to meet, listen and learn from people living in the toughest conditions in the world and to understand what they desperately need to thrive & # 39; .
The duke also emphasized environmental disasters including overfishing and poaching of elephants and rhinos.
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