Specially designed medals for Prince Harry's Invictus Games have been unveiled today at the world's oldest jewellers in London.
The collection of medals, which will be given to the 400 participants of the Paralympic-style competition next month, were revealed at Garrard.
Chief executive Eric Deardorff, the games' chairman Sir Keith Mills, and injured soldier Craig Gadd, revealed the gold, silver and bronze medals and medallions.
The embossed pattern of stitching on the medals, which symbolises the stitching together of injured soldiers, are based on a concept by Captain Harry Parker, who lost both his legs in an IED blast in Afghanistan.
A quote from William Ernest Henley's Invictus poem, and the Games' I AM logo, are also featured on the medals.
Prince Harry, who is the driving force of the Games, last week pledged to make it a regular event as he called on the public to snap up tickets for the sporting spectacular.
Sir Keith said Prince Harry "loved" the medals, although he had made a few "tweaks" to the original design.
Craig Gadd, who is hoping to be selected for the wheelchair basketball and sitting volleyball teams, spoke to ITV News Presenter Alistair Stewart:
The 41-year-old, from Hull, who lost his left leg when he stepped on an IED in Afghanistan in October 2010, said: "Sport is a massive part in your recovery and especially the Invictus Games is enabling guys to be able to represent the country once again and feel part of a team."
Inspired by the US Warrior Games, the Invictus Games will feature sports including archery, wheelchair basketball, powerlifting, indoor rowing, wheelchair rugby, swimming and sitting volleyball.
The Games are due to take place this September in London and will see injured servicemen and women from around the globe competing in a Paralympic-style competition.