KATE Middleton beamed in red as she met students during a science session on the importance of early childhood development.
The Duchess of Cambridge is chatting and smiling with students as she visits Nower Hill High School in Harrow, North London, this morning.
Kate – wearing a gorgeous red coat, trousers and heels – sits in a session as the kids are taught neuroscience.
The Duchess, 39, asked children if they “find this lesson really enjoyable” as she sat at the table with a small group of students.
At the end of her visit, Kate told the students that the importance of childhood development was a “real passion” of hers.
“It’s really good. I absolutely find it interesting,” she said as she stood in front of the class.
“It’s my real passion to learn about the baby’s brain, how our adult brains develop and how our childhood affects the adults we grow up with. we become.
“So keep thinking about it, keep chatting about it with your friends and well done. Super impressive.”
Over the past decade, Kate has spent time looking at childhood development and its effect on a person’s long-term health.
Last week, The Duchess looked radiant in her blue dress as she and Prince William met guests at the Royal Variety Show.
This is the fourth time the Cambridges have attended the annual event in London.
Kate wore a gorgeous jewel-encrusted green dress, while William wore a blue velvet jacket with black trousers and a bow tie.
The dress Kate wore for the occasion on November 18 was a recycled blue Jenny Packham dress.
Meanwhile, Kate and Prince William have ban BBC from showing their Christmas concert in the middle of a rage over a royal documentary.
Instead, the charity fundraiser, hosted by the Duchess at Westminster Abbey, will be shown on ITV.
The Sun understands that the Westminster Abbey performance will be hosted by the Duchess, and Wills is expected to be watched proudly by the audience.
Children Prince George, eight, Princess Charlotte, six, and Prince Louis, three, can even attend – making it the perfect carnival viewing.
But the couple decided to stay away from the BBC after it was spurred by a two-part documentary that claims Wills briefed him against brother Harry and wife Meghan.
Wills didn’t watch the first part of Monday night when he was presenting the Tusk for the environment at the South Bank of London.
Last night, a TV source said of the royal shunned with Beeb: “This is a real coup for ITV. It’s a whole new format – the royals have never held a televised concert before. And having the Duchess lead it is a big deal.
“Naturally, most royal programming will automatically be routed to the BBC as the national broadcaster. Now it looks like they will work more with ITV in the future.”
ROYAL V BEEB
The source added: “ITV was surprised but delighted to receive the late call offering them this incredible exclusive. It’s going to be a great Christmas concert, it’s going to be a televised gold award for home audiences.
“It was all scheduled to be shown on BBC1 but it has been moved in the last few days because of the terrible fuss over the documentary.
“And things are likely to get a lot worse between the Royals and the BBC before they get better as season two of the documentary risks going further.”
The Royal Family have warned BBC directors they may report them to Ofcom about the anti-government documentary The Princes and the Press against Amol Rajan.
The Queen, Prince Charles and Camilla, and William and Kate make a strong joint statement after the first season of the BBC2 show had the bosses aired over “exaggerated and baseless claims” by its contributors.
The palace is also angry that Meghan has arranged for her attorney to appear and answer questions on her behalf.
She is the only member of the Royal Family to participate – raising the possibility of the BBC telling her what will happen in the documentary while leaving the rest of the royal family in the dark.
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https://www.the-sun.com/lifestyle/4135133/kate-middleton-students-science-lesson/ Kate Middleton beams in red as she meets students during a science lesson aimed at raising awareness about early childhood development