Prince Harry sends words of encouragement to two polar explorers making their way to the South Pole.
We take a look at five other pictures that have got celebrities in trouble.
Relatives of Richard III, whose body was unearthed in Leicester, have won the right to challenge plans to rebury his remains in the city.
Leicester City Council has approved plans for a new King Richard III centre in Leicester.
The former Alderman Newton's School building at St Martin's place, next to the Greyfriars grave site where the remains of the last plantagenet king were found, will host the permanent £4 million exhibition.
As part of the exhibition, a new covered area will allow visitors to access the grave site. Designs also include a new courtyard garden, glass entrance hall and viewing balcony.
The centre is due to open in Spring 2014, just in time for the planned reinterment of the King's remains at Leicester Cathedral.
– Sir Peter Soulsby, Leicester City Mayor
"I am very pleased that these stunning designs to bring new life to this beautiful old building has been approved, and work can now progress on creating a very fitting visitor experience telling the story of King Richard."
Plans for a permanent King Richard III exhibition in Leicester will be considered by city council planners today.
The proposals for the centre, at the former Alderman Newton's School building at St Martin's Place, were revealed in June.
The plans for the visitor centre would cost £4 million if approved.
Earlier the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge formally registered the birth of their son, Prince George.
Prince William did the honours, signing the birth register entry for the third-in-line to the throne at Kensington Palace this morning.
Thanks to the power of modern media, we found out about it almost immediately.
But thanks to our friends at the Northamptonshire Film Archive Trust, we can show you some newsreel footage of a previous royal birth that shows it wasn't always like that. Phil Brewster reports.
A three-mile long crop maze in Leicestershire has chosen the shape of Richard III's mascot for visitors to find their way around.
The annual trail in Wistow is now in its tenth year. The route is mown into an eight acre field of maize which is then opened to the public.
The aerial picture above shows the monarch's mascot, which is a boar and a crown.
It's hoped the unusual concept, set in eight acres of farmland, will attract thousands of visitors, after maze creators struggled last year because of the extreme wet weather.
Leicester City Council are due to meet next week to make a decision on plans for a £4million King Richard III visitor centre to be built.
Proposals revealed in June that would see the former Alderman Newton’s School building at St Martin’s Place transformed into a permanent exhibition on the life, death and discovery of King Richard III.
The 150-year-old building is right next to the Grey Friars grave site, which will allow visitors to see the whole area where the remains were found.
This comes after the latest month-long dig at the site by the University of Leicester, which found more skeletons, a medieval stone coffin, and further details as to the layout of the original building that covered the bodies.
Leicester's Hindu community are today celebrating the birth of Prince George.
Hindus celebrate the birth of a child on the sixth day (known as Chaathi) in order to offer protection to the new-born baby.
Today's celebrations, organised by British Hindu Voice, will involve traditional Indian music and the distribution of Indian sweets.
A Hindu celebration for Prince George's birth will take place in Leicester today.
The event, organised by the British Hindu Voice in Leicester, will include music, dancing and food.
Hindus celebrate the birth of babies on the 6th day, known as Shashthi, to ensure the protection of the newborn baby.
As part of the ceremony a card and gifts will be presented to Lady Gretton who is representing the Queen.
The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge have decided to call their son HRH Prince George Alexander Louis of Cambridge, Kensington Palace announced.
The Prince of Cambridge emerged from hospital to be seen by the world for the first time wrapped in a blanket made by a firm in Nottingham.
The super-fine merino wool shawl was made by GH Hurt & Sons, which is based in Chilwell.
Gillian Taylor, director of the company, said:
– Gillian Taylor, Director GH Hurt & Sons
"We were so delighted when the royal couple emerged from St Mary's Hospital with their newborn son wrapped in one of our traditional hand-finished shawls.
"A similar shawl was used for HRH Prince William in 1982. Our shawls were also used previously by other members of the Royal Family.
"We feel honoured that William and Kate have chosen to use our beautiful merino wool shawl and in doing so have continued a tradition for the next generation of royals."
The Prince of Cambridge made his first public appearance wearing a hand finished shawl made by a textiles company in Nottingham.
The merino wool shawl was produced by small family run firm GH Hurt & Son which is based in Chilwell.
The creation is similar to one Prince William had as a baby, which was also made by the same firm.
GH Hurt & Son, which has worked with the Royal family for many years, says it feels 'honoured' that William & Kate chose to unveil their newborn son to the world wearing their shawl.
The company experienced a rush of orders for the super-fine christening shawl following the appearance, which retails at £45.