Princess Kate and Prince William reveal how kids George, Charlotte and Louis are coping after Queen's tragic death | The Sun

PRINCE William and Princess Kate today revealed how their kids are handling the tragic death of the Queen as they made an emotional visit to Sandringham to.

The grieving couple viewed a sea of flowers and notes from members of the public on the Norfolk estate this afternoon.

Many handed bouquets to Kate, who smiled as she interacted with the crowds.

And the Princess of Wales told one mourner their children – Prince George, 9, Princess Charlotte, 7, and little Prince Louis, 4, – were handling the tragedy of losing their great-grandmother.

Lynne, from Wymondham in Norfolk, told the BBC: “My daughter Jo, who has a great affinity with children and knows that Kate does as well, asked her how the children were doing.

“Kate thanked her and said yes they were doing well and they were being looked after at school.”

It comes as…

  • Harry and Meghan are 'furious' Archie and Lilibet won't get HRH status – but will be Prince and Princess
  • A royal guard collapsed on duty next to the Queen's coffin
  • King Charles has travelled to Highgrove for a day of contemplation
  • The Monarch led his family on a sombre procession as the Queen's coffin was taken to lie in state
  • Heartbroken Brits have been queuing for hours to visit Her Majesty's coffin

The children all started at Lambrook School, a preparatory school in Berkshire, near Kate and William’s new home, Adelaide Cottage, last week.

Kate, who was given the title Princess of Wales after the death of the Queen, had previously revealed the reaction of little Louis when she told him his great-gran had died.

The four-year-old is said to have remarked: "At least granny is with great grandpa now."

Huge numbers of mourners had already paid their respects following Her Majesty's death last week, with flowers piled up at the Norwich Gates.

Wills and Kate previously spent time looking at tributes and greeting crowds at Windsor Castle, joined by Prince Harry and Meghan Markle.

Their poignant visit comes after they appeared emotional at a service for the Queen yesterday.

William stood side-by-side with his brother Harry as they followed the coffin to Westminster Hall in a haunting echo of their mother's funeral in 1997.


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The Royal Family united in grief as the Her Majesty was left to lie in state in her final public duty.

The King led the Queen's children and grandchildren from Buckingham Palace past thousands of mourners.

There were tears from some of the devastated family members as they joined in prayers for Her Majesty.

Princess Eugenie and her cousin Lady Louise were both pictured looking upset as the magnitude of the day sunk in.

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Harry also wiped his face in a moment of raw emotion before he left hand-in-hand with Meghan.

The Duchess of Sussex and Kate remained close as songs chosen by the Queen echoed from the wooden beams in the room.

As the royals slowly filed out of the hall, William placed a rare, comforting hand on Kate.

The doors of Westminster Hall then opened at 5pm – with millions queuing for hours to pay tribute to Her Majesty, the nation's longest-reigning monarch.

Her coffin, draped in the Royal Standard, will lie in state at Westminster Hall until 6.30am on Monday – the day of her funeral.

Elsewhere, the King will have a private day of reflection today and is not expected to attend any public events.

In the detailed planning for the aftermath of the Queen's death – known as "London Bridge" – a day was set aside at this point for the new monarch to have some time away from public duties.

The period will allow Charles to pause, but it is understood he will be working in preparation for his new role and will already be receiving his red boxes of state papers.

Prince Edward and Sophie Wessex will travel to Manchester, where they will light a candle in memory of the Queen at the city's cathedral.

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They will also view the floral tributes in St Ann's Square and view the book of condolence at Manchester's Central Library.

And Anne, accompanied by her husband, Sir Tim Laurence, will visit Glasgow City Chambers to meet representatives of organisations of which the Queen was patron.

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