Pictures from the Duchess of Cambridge's visit to a London beaver scout group have shown the pregnant princess trying to ice a cake while blindfolded and attempting to eat while wearing a boxing glove as she joined youngsters in learning about disability.
The tracksuit-clad royal also learnt some basic sign language with the children as they were given a practical lesson in living with a disability during a weekly meeting of the 23rd Popular Beaver Scout Colony at Old Ford Primary School in East London.
A slice of cake from the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's wedding is to be auctioned next week.
Auctioneers Mellors and Kirk are expecting the slice of fruit cake to fetch between £50 and £150 when it goes up for sale on Wednesday.
The cake is to be sold by former employee of Crown Speciality Packaging, Adrian Richardson. who was one of a small number of employees of the firm who were sent a piece of the royal wedding cake to thank them for their work on a specially commissioned presentation tin.
Nigel Kirk, director of Mellors and Kirk Auctioneers in Nottingham said: "It will no doubt be popular with collectors of royal memorabilia."
The Duchess of Cornwall has spent the final day of the eleven-day royal tour visiting charities that help women and children in Colombo, Sri Lanka.
Camilla visited the Home Start centre, which was funded by Leeds City Council to help educate and help local mothers and their children, and the Women in Need centre, also in the Capital.
Charles and Camilla began their trip in India, before visiting Sri Lanka, where the prince yesterday opened the Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting, which has been overshadowed by accusations that the host nation's regime committed human rights abuses when it ended a civil war.
Royal christening celebrations are steeped in tradition and history, and Prince George's, though intimate, will be no different.Read the full story ›
The Duchess of Cambridge today visited a hospice in Hampshire as part of Children's Hospice Week.Read the full story ›
The Duchess of Cambridge has been visiting children at Naomi House hospice in Hampshire.
Kate joined children for a tea party during her 90 minute visit.
She also visited the hydrotherapy pool where she saw children at play.
The chairman of a Hampshire hospice has said that the Duchess of Cambridge has provided a "real boost" for its families.
Professor Khalid Aziz, chairman of Naomi House, which was opened by the Prince of Wales in 1997, said: "We are delighted that Her Royal Highness has chosen Naomi House to visit at the start of Children's Hospice Week.
"Her presence has provided a real boost for our families, our volunteers and all our dedicated staff who were thrilled to meet her."
The Duchess of Cambridge Kate today visited Naomi House in Hampshire, an institution that supports children with life-limiting conditions, as part of Children's Hospice Week.
The Duchess marked Children's Hospice Week by recording her first video message at the weekend, which appealed for support for the initiative aimed at raising awareness and funds.
The Chief Executive of Together for Short Lives, Barbara Gelb told Daybreak that the Duchess of Cambridge's support has made this the "best Children's Hospice Week ever".
This is our best Children's Hospice Week ever, having the Duchess support our cause makes such a big difference, it's such a boost to children and families especially and also really importantly to children's hospices right across the UK.
Children's hospices are charities and they really reliant pin the public to keep them going, it can cost up to £7,000 a day to run a hospice like Naomi House.
The Duchess of Cambridge will today visit Naomi House in Sutton Scotney, Hampshire as part of Children's Hospice Week 2013.
Catherine will take a tour of the facilities, meeting the children and families who rely on the hospice's services.
The Duchess will also take tea with the brothers and sisters of children cared for at the hospice before listening to a live performance of ‘Free’ - a song written by a Naomi House sibling, Ollie Wade, as a tribute to his deceased brother.