The Duchess of Cambridge is carrying out two engagements in Margate today.
Kate Middleton will visit an exhibition at the Turner Contemporary and an exhibition at Resort Studios to meet artists.
The Duchess will visit the 'Self: Image and Identity' exhibition, which includes the last self-portrait by Sir Anthony Van Dyck, which was secured for the nation by the National Portrait Gallery following a public appeal.
The Duchess will see how Turner Contemporary engages with the local community in the Clore Learning Studio, where she will meet local school children involved in an art project.
Kate will also tour the exhibition 'Mr Lion 14' by Blank Canvas by Turner Contemporary's inter-generational community group.
Turner Contemporary is one of the UK's leading art galleries based in Margate and East Kent. Located on the North Kent coast, the gallery is situated on the same site as the 'Cold Harbour' guest house where Turner frequently stayed during his visits to Margate.
Kate will then travel to Resort Studios, in Cliftonville, Margate, where she will see photomontages of local personalities and hear about their community work.
The day will see her tour the studios, including a print studio, project space and more general workspaces.
The Duchess of Cambridge with Goodwood golfer Emma Allen, wearing a training mask, at the Sports Aid Athlete Workshop for elite athletes yesterday. Emma, who's 16, is heading to the US next year to start her degree.
The Duchess of Cambridge told Lady Marion Body, a former colleague of her late grandmother's, that it was "so moving" to meet her and to visit Bletchley Park, the famous "spy school" during World War II.
The Duchess of Cambridge has met a code-breaker who worked alongside her grandmother at Bletchley Park during World War Two.
Kate shook hands with Lady Marion Body and talked about her grandmother Valerie Glassborow, who worked as a civilian member of staff, probably as a duty officer.
The Duchess of Cambridge is due to visit Bletchley Park where she will meet with a code-breaker who worked with her grandmother during the Second World War.
Code-breaker veteran Lady Marion Body recalls working alongside the Duchess' paternal grandmother Valerie Glassborow at the famous 'spy school', where codebreakers were credited with shortening the war by at least two years.
Miss Glassborow, as she was known before marrying Kate's grandfather Peter Middleton, worked as a civilian member of staff, probably as a duty officer, alongside her twin sister Mary.
Kate's solo visit will mark a year-long restoration project at the Buckinghamshire site.
The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge have arrived in Wellington at the start of their three week tour of New Zealand and Australia with their baby Prince George.
Getty's royal photographer Chris Jackson told ITV News Michael Middleton's pictures of Prince George were "charming" and a "good all-round effort".
He said: "In the future, I would recommend taking photos in the early morning or late evening when the light is turning to give a softer light to the image but it's a good all-round effort and it's a very charming image."
The photographer who took Prince William's baby photos has praised the snaps of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge with their newborn son, Prince George.
Ian Pelham-Turner gushed he "really loved" that he could "see the love in Kate's eyes towards her father".
Michael Middleton follows a long line of photographers to have captured important images of members of the royal family.
Little is known about how much experience the British Airways flight dispatcher-turned-businessman has behind the lens, but as the first official photographs to be taken of the future king, the pictures are sure to have their place in history.
The intimate family portraits were taken in the garden of the Middleton family home in Bucklebury, Berkshire, earlier this month and for Mr Middleton, they are not only of a future monarch but of his first grandchild.
Martin Keene, head of pictures at the Press Association, said the photographs were impressive. "Any photographer would have been pleased to have taken them," he said.