Britain’s Prince Harry will join an anti-poaching patrol with local park rangers in Malawi on Monday to highlight conservation work, reported Reuters.
The Duke of Sussex is currently on a visit to southern Africa along with wife Meghan and their four-month-old son Archie. They royal family began their first official overseas trip on Monday, September 23 and it will continue until Wednesday, October 2.
Harry had left his wife Meghan and son Archie in South Africa to visit Botswana, Angola and Malawi. He arrived in Malawi on Sunday, met President Peter Mutharika and also visited a college to meet young women whose education is partially supported by The Queen’s Commonwealth Trust of which Harry is the president and Duchess Meghan is vice-president.
The Duchess joined husband Prince Harry via an online video call as he went to meet students at the Nalikule College of Education in Malawi. A video of the meeting was posted on the official Instagram page of Meghan and Harry which shows the duchess interacting with the women via skype.
On Monday, the prince will fly to Malawi’s Liwonde National Park, where he will pay tribute at the memorial site for British soldier Guardsman Mathew Talbot. Talbot was killed in May while taking part in counter-poaching operations in the country.
Harry will also join an anti-poaching patrol with local park rangers and witness an anti-poaching demonstration conducted by local rangers and the UK military.
On Tuesday, the Duke of Sussex will visit a health centre, pharmacy and youth reproductive health outreach programme in Malawi.
Harry will rejoin Meghan and Archie in South Africa for a township visit on Wednesday near Johannesburg. They will also meet Graca Machel, widow of South African anti-apartheid icon Nelson Mandela, and meet President Cyril Ramaphosa before making their way to London.