The Queen has been talking about the Royal baby, which is expected any time now, during her visit to the South Lakes.
As the world waits to find out when the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's baby will arrive - the Queen was asked if she would like it to be a boy or a girl.
The Queen has said she does not mind whether William and Kate have a boy or a girl.
She was asked which she would prefer while on a walk about in Cumbria on Tuesday.
Her Majesty said she did not mind about the sex of the royal baby but wanted it arrive soon as she is planning to go on holiday.
Thousands of people lined the streets of Kendal to see the Queen on her visit to the town with the Princess Royal.
They walked around the historic Market Place and met civic officials, cadets, members of the Duke of Lancaster's regiment and the Royal British Legion, before touring a Made in Cumbria stall, where she was presented with local foodstuffs including Kendal Mint Cake.
Among the crowds were visitors from China, Italy and the United States.
The Queen has now left Kendal and is touring the James Cropper paper mill at Burneside.
Later she will take a boat ride on Windermere.
The Queen and the Princess Royal are visiting Cumbria. Click here to find out how that affects the roads.
The Queen and the Princess Royal are visiting Cumbria today. It is their second visit to the region this month. They'll start the day in Kendal before a boat trip on Lake Windermere. They'll go onto visit the Brockhole Estate where they'll meet National Park Rangers.
On arrival in Kendal town centre, Her Majesty and Her Royal Highness will meet civic officials, cadets, members of the Duke of Lancaster's Regiment and members of the Royal British Legion. The Royal Party will then view a selection of produce 'Made in Cumbria' and visit a paper-making mill.
The Queen has spent the day in the Borders to open visitor attractions linked to two of Scotland's most famous authors.
Her Majesty began the day at the John Buchan museum in Peebles.
She then moved on to Abbotsford House, near Melrose, the former home of Sir Walter Scott.
Tim Backshall sent this report from Abbotsford.
You can watch it in full below.
The Queen is in the Borders to open visitor attractions linked to two of Scotland's most famous authors.
She began her day at the John Buchan museum in Peebles. It tells the story of the writer and statesman who became best known for his novel, The 39 Steps.
Her Majesty is now at the former home of Sir Walter Scott. The 19th century writer is described as the world's first best-selling novelist.