Prince Harry took part in 24-hour cold chamber training with the British Walking With The Wounded South Pole Allied Challenge team.
"Ay up me duck!" See again as Prince Harry tried out a Midlands accent on his previous visit to the region in April.
"Ay up me duck!" - Prince Harry tries out a Midlands accent
Unbeknown to the thousands at RAF Cosford today, Prince Harry was flying overhead as part of the Apache Helicopter Display Team.
The 28-year-old, a co-pilot gunner, serves with the RAF's 662 Squadron of the Army Air Corps (AAC) from which the display crew-members have been selected this year.
Lieutenant Colonel Tim de la Rue, commanding officer of 3 Regiment AAC - part of helicopter attack force in 16 Air Assault Brigade - with responsiblity for the display team, said Harry had been "delighted" to have been selected as part of the display team for the summer.
Stuck in traffic on the way to RAF Cosford oh the joys
RAF Cosford Air Show traffic is killing my calm. @classicfm is reviving it :)
Severe traffic jams caused many motorists long delays as a huge number of visitors to RAF Cosford queued up to enter the air show. Many took to Twitter to share their frustrations.
Prince Harry has turned his hand to being a newsreader during a visit to the Confetti Institute of Creative Technologies in Nottingham.
He is not the first royal to try presenting, his father the Prince of Wales tried weather presenting last year:
James Cracknell has said that Prince Harry's visit to Headway a charity which helps those with brain injuries, will help raise the profile of the charity and the cause.
He said: "one of the things about brain injury is the hidden illness. If you're walking, talking, people think you're OK.
"With the profile a royal visit brings so many more people will have heard of Headway."
Cracknell won gold at the 2000 Olympics in Sydney and the 2004 Olympics in Athens. James suffered a brain injury in a near fatal accident after being struck from behind by a truck while cycling through Arizona in 2010.