It’s hard to think of two institutions more British than the Royal Family and Sir David Attenborough.So perhaps it makes sense that the TV naturalist is close to several members of the Royal Family, from the Queen herself, right down to Prince George.Sir David’s relationship with the royals can be tracked back to 1958, when he was pictured meeting Princess Anne and Prince Charles, then aged six and nine, at the BBC studios after they watched a children’s programme being filmed there.He also developed a good relationship with the Queen as he produced her annual Christmas broadcast between 1986 and 1991.He had by that point already been knighted, being awarded the honour at Buckingham Palace in 1985.Read more: Work out like a royal! Queen's great-nephew joins HIIT workout on InstagramBut in 2020, he was knighted for a second time. Sir David has also been given a personal award by the Queen, showing their special relationship.Now Prince William is ensuring the royal friendship continues. He asked the naturalist to be on the judging panel for his new project, the Earthshot Prize.The prize will give away £50m over the next decade, to projects which help solve some of the problems facing the world.Sir David has even met the youngest Cambridges - giving Prince George a fossilised shark’s tooth as a present.At 94, Sir David proves there is no age limit to a royal friendship.
William worked as an air ambulance pilot for two years and has previously said it affected his mental health.
Tom Bradby, a friend of Princes William and Harry, said he has 'felt a little bit caught in the middle' of the two brothers.
William made a call to the staff at a hospital in London just a day before a major incident was declared.
The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge shared details of support networks for anyone struggling on Christmas Day.
The royal families had special pictures taken while they were in their country homes in lockdown.
The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge narrated a video which showed how they worked with Hamleys to get presents for the children who joined them at the panto.
William paid tribute to the late Dame Barbara Windsor in a short speech before the show began.
Otto Warner, 8, had a chance royal encounter on the way home from his final chemotherapy session
Vaughan Gething said he was not bothered about the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge visiting Wales but told people to keep following the rules.
The Duke of Cambridge was relieved when one of them recognised him.
The Duke of Cambridge was asked how he should be addressed by the 'Outrage and Optimism' podcast hosts.