It started on the 8th March, when Kate Middleton made her first official visit to Leicester, as the Duchess of Cambridge.
The Queen was also accompanied by the Duke of Edinburgh.
Arriving at Leicester train station, the crowds greeted them, waving flags and cheering.
At the university The Queen and Kate watched a student fashion parade, where the Duchess herself was presented with a tailor-made design for a pair of shoes by each of the students.
Following their visit to the Cathedral, they visited Leicester City Centre, to greet the people of Leicester.
As day one of the Diamond Jubilee Tour finished, so did the first of three days for The Queen in the Midlands.
On 13th July The Queen returned to the Midlands, this time with William and Kate, the Duke and the Duchess of Cambridge.
The Duke of Edinburgh was sadly missing, recovering from a bladder infection.
Arriving again by train at Nottingham station, The Queen was greeted by hundreds of well wishers - some of whom had been waiting since 5am.
From Nottingham station, the Royal Party headed to Market Square, making their way to the balcony of the Council House, where 20,000 people watched on as the National Anthem played.
From there, it was onto Vernon Park, where Prince William made an official Jubilee tribute.
The park is one of 1,300 recreational spaces which has been given Queen Elizabeth II Fields In Trust status.
It will now have a permanent legacy marking the Jubilee.
There she attended a special Diamond Jubilee picnic, with 10,000 specially invited guests.
The day ended with a visit to Corby in Northamptonshire where The Queen watched a performance at the Cube Theatre.
July 11th and The Queen has returned to the Midlands - this time visiting the West of our region.
Starting her day, once again by train - only this time a steam train, pulled by a locomotive - aptly named the Princess Elizabeth.
The engine had taken part in last month's pageant on the River Thames to mark the Queen's Diamond Jubilee.
Unveiling a plaque, The Queen viewed the Cathedral master plans and met people involved with the project.
From there the Royal couple went to the King George V Playing Fields, viewing a parade as part of the Herefordshire "Diamond Day" event.
Before taking a walkabout amongst the cheering crowds.
The Queen unveiled a plaque at the Cathedral, which was founded in 680.
She had previously visited the Cathedral in 1980 to hand out Maundy Money.
July 12th, the final day of The Queen's Midlands Diamond Jubilee visits and as always, The Queen arrived by train, at Birmingham's Snow Hill station.
The next stop was Victoria Square where crowds gathered to get a glimpse of her and the Duke.
Hundreds of people greeted the Royal couple in the first bit of sunshine in, what seemed like, a while.
Although it has been opened to patients since 2010, today marks the hospital's official opening.
The old Queen Elizabeth Hospital was opened by The Queen's mother.
5,000 school children entertained the Monarch with their parade called 'Reignbow' - which had a different coloured themed that represented each decade The Queen had spent on the throne.
Although this was the last time The Queen will visit the Midlands on her Diamond Jubilee Tour, it is unlikely that it will be the last time the Midlands will see The Queen.