Kate Middleton dons elegant Catherine Walker coat

Cream of the crop! Kate Middleton dons an elegant £3,000 Catherine Walker coat for visit to Westminster Abbey vaccination centre with Prince William to pay tribute to frontline staff

  • The Duchess of Cambridge, 39, completed look with a pair of tan stiletto heels
  • Wore obligatory face mask, replacing usual floral one with a disposable blue one
  • Mother-of-three swept her brunette locks back into a half-up-do and wore her signature natural make-up and her Annoushka Ducas pearl drop earrings

Kate Middleton looked a picture of elegance today in a cream signature Catherine Walker coat as she accompanied Prince William for a visit to the Westminster Abbey vaccination centre.

The Duchess of Cambridge, 39, gave her husband a supportive smile as they headed into the royal church, showing off her regal style in the Valeria wool coat featuring delicate ivory floral lace down the front, estimated to cost in the region of £3,000.

While the royal is known for recycling her favourite pieces, the coat is a new addition to her wardrobe that’s not been seen before.  

She completed her look with a pair of tan Jimmy Choo stiletto heels and matching clutch bag from Metier London – and, of course, an obligatory face mask, replacing her usual floral covering with a disposable blue one.

The mother-of-three swept her brunette locks back into a half-up-do and wore her signature natural make-up, with a sweep of brown shadow and eye liner to highlight her natural beauty.

Kate also appeared to be wearing one of her favourite sets of earrings – classic baroque drop pearls from British jewellery designer Annoushka Ducas. 

Kate Middleton looked a picture of elegance today in a cream Catherine Walker coat as she accompanied Prince William for a visit to the Westminster Abbey vaccination centre


The Duchess of Cambridge, 39, completed her look with a pair of tan stiletto heels and matching clutch bag

Meanwhile William, 38, looked smart in a navy blue suit teamed with a crisp white shirt and a dark polka dot tie.

The couple were greeted at Westminster Abbey this morning by the Dean of Westminster The Very Reverend Dr David Hoyle and Paul Baumann, Receiver General and Chapter Clerk.

They paid a visit to the vaccination centre to pay tribute to the efforts of those involved in the Covid-19 vaccine rollout. 

As well as hearing from staff about their experiences of being involved in the largest vaccination programme in the nation’s history, and working in one of Britain’s most revered buildings, the couple also spoke with a number of people receiving their vaccine that day. 

They also took part in the minute’s silence at the Shrine of St Edward the Confessor, where William lit a candle and Kate left a bunch of daffodils. 

The Cambridges have continued with their business as usual approach in the wake of the fall out of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s Oprah Winfrey interview earlier this month.

The couple were greeted at Westminster Abbey this morning by the Dean of Westminster The Very Reverend Dr David Hoyle and Paul Baumann, Receiver General and Chapter Clerk

During the visit Kate and William spoke to staff and paid tribute to the efforts of those involved in the Covid-19 vaccine rollout

Kate showed off her regal style in the Valeria wool coat featuring delicate ivory floral lace down the front, estimated to cost in the region of £3,000


Kate chatted animatedly with staff, having swapped her usual floral face mask for a disposable blue covering

Prince William plants an arm on his wife’s back as the couple speak to staff at the Covid vaccination centre and praise their efforts

Kate appeared to be wearing one of her favourite sets of earrings – classic baroque drop pearls from British jewellery designer Annoushka Ducas

Kate has reportedly stepped up to support her husband and ‘sympathises’ with his feeling of ‘upset and anger’ after the Duke and Duchess of Sussex levelled explosive claims at the Royal Family.  

During their sit-down Meghan and Harry said racism drove them out of Britain and claimed their son Archie was denied the title of prince because he is mixed-race. 

Last week Prince William defended the Royal Family while on a trip to a school in London, saying it was ‘very much not a racist family’. 

The Duke of Cambridge has been leaning on his wife even more after his initial conversations with his brother after the interview ‘didn’t go too well’, royal expert Kate Nicholl told OK magazine.

‘Kate has always remained loyal to William despite how close she was to Harry,’ she said. 

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge (pictured speaking to staff) took part in the minute’s silence at the Shrine of St Edward the Confessor, where William lit a candle

The Cambridges – pictured walking down the aisle in the church they married in on April 29, 2011 – have continued with their business as usual approach in the wake of the fall out of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s Oprah Winfrey interview earlier this month

Kate pictured chatting to staff during a visit to the vaccination centre at Westminster Abbey

‘Her loyalties are with her husband and their family. Even though she’d love peace and harmony, she sympathises with William’s upset and anger.’

It comes after CBS presenter Gayle King said she had spoken to the Sussexes who told her that Harry had talked to the Duke of Cambridge and Prince Charles after the interview.

But she said the conversations were ‘not productive’ and the Sussexes were keen for the ‘royals to intervene and tell the Press to stop with the unfair, inaccurate, false stories that definitely have a racial slant’.

Katie added that the birth of Pippa Middleton’s daughter Grace has been a huge source of joy for the couple and their family.

The Queen today led Britain in remembering the victims of coronavirus as the country held a national minute’s silence at midday to mark the anniversary of the first national lockdown.

Boris Johnson, who was almost killed by Covid-19 himself, offered his ‘sincere condolences to those who have lost loved ones’ while Prince Charles called on Britain to ‘remember the lives tragically cut short’. 

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