The latest military singing sensation, the Poppy Girls will perform their new single in Kensington today. The group - all daughters of servicemen are releasing 'The Call (No Need To Say Goodbye)' on Armistice Day, in aid of the British Legion.
Megan Adams, 10, Florence Ransom, 10, Alice Milburn, 13, Bethany Davey, 15, and Charlotte Mellor, 17, beat 1,000 hopefuls to make it into the group
The girls will perform between 12:45-1:30pm at the Sainsbury's on Cromwell Road.
As London prepares to remember the war dead this Sunday, it's also worth thinking about those still living with the impact of conflict. In Camden, an NHS clinic offers a unique service to help veterans cope with post traumatic and combat stress.
For former military personnel it can be a life saver - especially as this time of remembrance can bring back difficult memories of the front line. Ruth Banks went to see the work they do.
The Duke of Edinburgh has jokingly advised a double amputee soldier to put some wheels on his prosthetic legs.
Prince Philip made the quip as he and the Queen officially opened the new headquarters of the armed forces charity SSAFA in London.
Trooper Cayle Royce, who lost both legs in a bomb blast in Afghanistan last year, said the Duke "told me I should lose the feet and put some wheels on my prosthetics. He said it will be easier to get around."
The 27-year-old South African added that Philip was "my hero...He's just a great person - really comedy."
The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge helped turn the capital Poppy Red today, as they took part in a huge fundraiser for the Royal British Legion. As part of London Poppy Day they made a visit to High Street Kensington Tube Station, much to the surprise of commuters.
It was part of a city wide appeal that included thousands of uniformed personnel, veterans and supporters, taking to the streets to try to raise one million pounds for the Poppy Appeal.Toby Sadler was watching the day's events.
The Duke of Edinburgh and Prince Harry carried out their first joint engagement as they opened the Field of Remembrance at Westminster Abbey.The first Field of Remembrance was held in the grounds of Westminster Abbey in November 1928, making 2013 the 85th year.
Remembrance crosses are provided so that ex-servicemen and women, as well as members of the public, can plant a cross in memory of their fallen comrades and loved ones.
Organised and run by the Poppy Factory, the Field is opened for 11 days each year, from the Thursday preceding Remembrance Sunday through to the following Sunday