Duchess Meghan is feeling her pregnancy.
The former Suits star visited Brinsworth House, Royal Variety Charity's nursing and care home for those who worked in entertainment on Tuesday (Wednesday NZ Time), where she shared how she is doing these days.
"Very good," Meghan told former actress Josephine Gordon, as seen in a video shared to Twitter by People magazine's Simon Perry. Meghan added she was feeling "very pregnant today" with a chuckle.
Meghan then asked Gordon if she had kids.
"I didn't," Gordon said. "I had a career."
"Yes, that I understand," Meghan said in response.
Some on Twitter fawned over the exchange.
"I. Am. Sobbing," a user declared.
"Lovely moment," another remarked.
"Aww," another user gushed, adding a crying emoji.
The royal, who wed Prince Harry in May, arrived for the pre-holiday appearance in a neutral colour palette. She wore a Soia & Kyo wool coat with untied belt, which allowed her growing bump to peek through.
The royal baby, announced in October, will be seventh in line to the throne and is expected to arrive in the northern spring.
The mother-to-be paired the grey coat with a floral-print Brock Collection dress, blush envelope clutch and Aquazzura heels.
The official Twitter account for Kensington Palace shared some of the duchess' day. She mingled with residents in front of the glow of a Christmas tree.
The @RoyalVariety Charity, of which The Queen is Patron, assists those who have worked professionally in the entertainment industry and are in need of help and assistance as a result of old age, ill-health, or hard times. pic.twitter.com/Ewr8WsTOkp— Kensington Palace (@KensingtonRoyal) December 18, 2018
About a month ago, Meghan and Prince Harry attended the Royal Variety Show benefit in London, the proceeds of which went to Brinsworth House.
Meghan donned a black-and-white two-piece look consisting of a sequinned, US$1150 Safiyaa bustier and flowing skirt.
The Royal Variety Show, of which Queen Elizabeth II remains patron, has been in existence since World War I. It began as a thank you gesture by King George V and Queen Mary to artists who helped raise funds for the war effort.
- USA Today