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The world's media has been focused on the christening of Prince George today. As King, he'll one day be Supreme Governor of the Church of England. But in Wales, christenings are becoming less popular, with the amount of services almost halving in the last 20 years. Alexandra Lodge reports.
Prince George has arrived - being carried by his father Prince William - for his christening at St James's Palace.
The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's son Prince George will be christened later in front of close family and friends of his parents.
The three-month-old baby, who will one day be king, will be baptised by the Archbishop of Canterbury, the Most Rev Justin Welby, in the little known Chapel Royal at St James's Palace this afternoon.
The Queen and Duke of Edinburgh are expected to be at the ceremony along with the Prince of Wales, who has become a grandfather for the first time, the Duchess of Cornwall and Prince Harry.
Kate's family - parents Carole and Michael Middleton and siblings Pippa and James - are thought to be invited, along with the godparents who, like the guests, have not been publicly named.
The Royal Mint in Llantrisant has produced a special set of coins to mark Prince George's christening.
This is the first time that new UK coins have been produced to mark the christening of a member of the royal family.
A limited edition gold kilo coin has gone on sale for £50,000 but there is a more affordable range of gold or silver coins for £13.