Eagle-eyed royal fans have spotted a sweet detail from Prince William’s documentary, which focused on men’s mental health.
William, 37, appeared to be wearing a handmade bracelet on his right wrist, which one fan noticed was the same colour as one made for him when he and his wife Kate were on tour in Pakistan.
The blue bracelet is visible in a number of shots when William was speaking to camera about his Heads Up campaign, and his experiences around mental health.
William and Kate, 38, visited SOS Village, an orphanage in Pakistan during their October royal tour of the nation.
This is the cutest thing! So when William & Kate did their Pakistan Tour they visited an orphanage where the kids gave them bracelets (blue for William & pink for Kate)— Kayla Adams (@KaylaAdams___) May 29, 2020
In yesterday’s documentary, he was wearing it
My screenshots aren’t super clear but you can make it out 😭❤️ pic.twitter.com/eHSIvRmOaj
The couple spent the morning at the centre meeting children there, and are understood to have asked to go back when they had to rearrange travel plans because of bad weather.
On their first visit, they were presented with friendship bracelets, a blue one for William and a pink one for Kate.
Last October, Kate said: “William and I really wanted to come and see an SOS Children's Village like this.
“There's so many vulnerable women here but they've really used their positivity and the support that the Village here provides them, really to support and protect the next generation of children in their care and give them the best possible start to their future lives.”
Prince William’s BBC documentary aired on 28 May, and followed his travels around the country as he seeks to use football to get more men to open up about mental health difficulties.
He launched the Heads Up campaign from the Royal Foundation’s Heads Together campaign, which was launched initially with his wife and his brother Prince Harry.
In the documentary, William met a team made up of fathers who had lost children, as well as top footballers like Joe Hart and now retired Marvin Sordell who were open about their own battles with mental health.
William acknowledged the pandemic and lockdown at the end of the documentary, as the situation changed and sport was cancelled.