The Duke and Duchess of Sussex are helping keep Princess Diana’s memory alive, even from their new home in California.
On Tuesday, it was revealed that the royal couple took time to volunteer with the Preschool Learning Center in Los Angeles, spending a morning working in the organization’s garden and replanting flowers and healthy foods with the children—an annual activity that the school does every year. August 31 marks the 23rd anniversary of the passing of Prince Harry’s mother, Princess Diana, and to honor her, he and Meghan planted forget-me-nots, which were the late princess’s favorite flower.
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The children of our Preschool Learning Center got a wonderful surprise when The Duke and Duchess of Sussex visited yesterday! ❤️ In addition to helping the children replant the Preschool Learning Center's garden, they spent time with them, sharing their appreciation for nature and helping to instill the importance of healthy eating. We truly appreciate their time and care for our students. ? For more than 100 years, @assistanceleagueoflosangeles has been providing early education services to children in need. Our nationally-accredited preschool instructs 40 students from low-income L.A. families. #AssistLA100 #AssistLAtogether #dukeandduchess #dukeandduchessofsussex #harryandmeghan #LosAngeles #VolunteerLA Photos by @msayles
The duke and duchess also planted a mix of petunias, California wildflowers, tomatoes, squash, sweet peas, and more. After a morning of gardening with the kids (who were also singing and dancing while getting their hands dirty), the couple read the students a few books about gardening, vegetables, and planting, including the children’s classic Jack and the Beanstalk.
The Preschool Learning Center is a part of the Assistance League of Los Angeles, an organization that works to improve the lives of impoverished children in the community via philanthropy, dedicated service, and compassionate programming. With the Preschool Learning Center, the Assistance League works to provide high-quality child care to students between the ages of three and five who come from lower-income families in the surrounding community.
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