On their first engagement of the dayPrince Harry, 35, and Meghan, 38, learned about the work of ‘Waves for Change’, an NGO which fuses surfing with evidence-based mind and body therapy to provide a child-friendly mental health service to vulnerable young people living in challenging communities.
The couple also saw the work of The Lunchbox Fund, a charity that provides nearly 30,000 nutritious meals every day to Waves for Change programmes and schools in South Africa’s townships and rural areas.
The couple shared a sweet embrace as they parted, leaving Harry to take a solo trip along Kalk Bay's coast with officers from the City of Cape Town Marine Unit to learn about their work on illegal wildlife poaching.
He was then reunited with his wife as they travelled to Bo Kaap to visit Auwal Mosque on Heritage Day, followed by a youth reception at the British High Commissioner’s Residence.
It was a royal first as Meghan wore a denim jacket to the beach. The style is from her pre-Duchess days and is by one of her favourite retailers Madewell. She teamed it with a white shirt, black trousers and a cross-body tote bag - also believed to be from Madewell.
A source told HELLO! that the reason she has ditched her treasured jewels is that she wants to be "low key" while doing her meet and greets with the public.
The couple chatted to surf mentors from Waves for Change, an non-governmental organisation, which supports them to provide mental health services to vulnerable young people.
The couple popped in to see the Waves for Change compound, home to the The Lunchbox Fund. It was one of four charities to benefit from public donations made to celebrate the birth of Harry and Meghan's son Archie Harrison. The Fund provides nearly 30,000 nutritious meals every day to programmes in townships and rural areas.
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The windy conditions meant they were forced to rearrange their walk on the beach to the centre, so they could participate in a group activity to promote positive thinking.
The Duchess dished out more hugs as they chatted with the surf mentors.
Harry and Meghan took part in the Power Hand activity to promote positive thinking, as well as a meditation session, with the surf mentors.
There were more displays of affection from the couple, as they held hands and rubbed each other's backs.
The couple got really involved in the Power Hand activity.
Harry and Meghan have both previously spoken about their love of meditation and it's believed that they practise it daily.
Asked what was the most pressing global issue when it came to dealing with the stigma around mental health, Meghan replied: "It's just getting people to talk about it and talk to each other, right?
"And you see that no matter where you are in the world, if you're a small community or a Township, if you're in a big city - it's that everyone is dealing with a different version of the same thing."
There was time for a group photo with the mentors after the session.
The couple also opened up about their parenting, as Meghan declared Harry to be “the best dad”, while he called his wife “the best mum” during the group mindfulness session
Harry went on a solo engagement with officers from the City of Cape Town Marine Unit. They travelled by boat on Kalk Bay and the Duke learned about their work combating the poaching of abalone.
Abalone is a type of sea snail that is at critically low levels, as a plate of the marine delicacy is worth more than its weight in gold - £420 a plate - to Chinese diners.
Due to the wind, the boat ride was a bit choppy! But Harry kept his cool as he chatted with the marines.
The Duke also had time for a group photo with the unit, before departing the engagement.
Before Harry headed off on his solo engagement, he kissed his wife goodbye, as she returned to look after baby Archie.
The Duke and Duchess visited the Auwal Mosque, the oldest in South Africa, built in 1794, in Bo Kaap.
Meghan was appropriately dressed, and changed into an olive green button-up shirt dress with a traditional cream headscarfand Sally Edelman flat shoes.
On arrival, the couple were met by Imam Sheikh Ismail Londt and Muslim community leader, Mohamed Groenwald.
They also met Father Lapsley, a local Anglican leader. Born in New Zealand, he moved to South Africa to campaign for equal rights during apartheid. In 1990, he received a letter bomb in the post and lost both hands in the blast.
After a tour of the mosque and meeting members of different faith groups, Harry and Meghan visited the Bo Kaap area to mark Heritage Day. It celebrates the great diversity of cultures, beliefs and traditions that make up the rainbow nation of South Africa.
The couple took a short walk through the streets, meeting local residents, including two young girls who gave the Duchess flowers.
The Duke and Duchess were invited to take tea with a local family and tried some delicious looking treats.
After joining locals for a cup of tea in their home, Meghan even tucked one flower from the bouquet behind her ear.
Well-wishers lined the colourful streets to meet the royal couple during their visit to Bo Kaap.
The famous houses of Bo Kaap were painted in bright colours as an expression of freedom by homeowners after the emancipation of slavery in 1834. Last year the district was awarded National Heritage Status.
Harry and Meghan were also treated to a cultural performance during their visit to Bo Kaap.
The Duke and Duchess of Sussex attend a reception for young people, community and civil society leaders at the Residence of the British High Commissioner in Cape Town.
The Duchess of Sussex recycled her favourite flowy sleeveless maxi dress by Martin Grant - the same dress we saw her wear during the last royal tour - for her final outfit change of day two of their tour.
Prince Harry and Duchess Meghan affectionately held hands as they attended a reception for young people, community and civil society leaders at the Residence of the British High Commissioner.
Duchess Meghan was welcomed by a kiss from this guest.
Prince Harry and Duchess Meghan share a joke with Jade Bothma (C-L) and Hunter Mitchell (C-R) during a reception for young people.
The Duke and Duchess present Jade Bothma and Hunter Mitchell with a Point of Light prize at the reception.
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