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Kate Middleton wears lighter post-lockdown locks and a spotted dress


The Duchess of Cambridge presented herself stylishly when she marked the national launch of Tiny Happy People, a BBC educational initiative that provides a number of free digital resources to help parents develop children's language from pregnancy to the age of four .

Kate Middleton, 38, looked chic in a £ 1,565 Emilia Wickstead patterned monochrome shirt dress that is knotted at the waist and is currently available for £ 469 and whose sleeves appear to have been changed.

The mother of three, who admitted to wanting more information for the first time as a mother, also seemed to have had a hair rejuvenation after the lockdown, with honey-colored highlights and layered bangs around her face.

Kate, who shares George (6), Charlotte (5), and Louis (2) with Prince William (38), showed the dress with brown wedges and was animated when she met families working on the project, and kept a safe distance.

The Duchess of Cambridge presented herself stylishly when she marked the national launch of Tiny Happy People, a BBC educational initiative that provides a range of free digital resources

Kate Middleton, 37, looked chic in a £ 1,565 Emilia Wickstead patterned monochrome shirt dress that is knotted at the waist and is currently available for £ 469 and whose sleeves appear to have been changed

Kate Middleton, 37, looked chic in a £ 1,565 Emilia Wickstead patterned monochrome shirt dress that is knotted at the waist and is currently available for £ 469 and whose sleeves appear to have been changed

The Duchess of Cambridge also shared how she wished she had more information when she was a mother for the first time.

In an interview with BBC Breakfast's Louise Minchin about the project, Kate described the resources on the Tiny Happy People online platform as "gold dust" for parents, adding that she wished something similar was available when she had Prince George.

Kate has even contributed to two cartoons – one about the science of singing to poke during pregnancy and one about how eye contact is key to learning a baby's language.

The BBC said the Duchess helped develop the character and background for the two animations.

The Duchess had been involved in the project for several months after visiting the Tiny Happy People team at the Broadcasting House in London last November to take part in a creative workshop in which she shared some video resources and social networks with the team worked media content.

On the occasion of the launch, the Duchess met three families last week who were involved in the creation and piloting of Tiny Happy People.

The Duchess spoke to Ryan and his eight-month-old daughter Mia, as well as the parents Henrietta, Abu and their eleven-month-old daughter Amirah. and Kerry, Darren and their son Dexter, two.

The Duchess spoke to the families about how they used the resources and how their children's language and communication developed.

The mother of three also seemed to have had a hair rejuvenation after the lockdown, with honey-colored highlights and layered bangs around her face

The mother of three also seemed to have had a hair rejuvenation after the lockdown, with honey-colored highlights and layered bangs around her face

Kate combined the dress with brown wedges and showed it animated when she met families who were working on the project while keeping a safe distance

The mother of three also seemed to have had a hair rejuvenation after the lockdown, with honey-colored highlights and layered bangs around her face

Kate combined the dress with brown wedges and showed it animated when she met families who were working on the project while keeping a safe distance

Kate said of the project: “Families and carers are at the heart of promoting the next generation of happy, healthy adults, but sometimes it is difficult to know who to contact for advice.

“Tiny Happy People is an invaluable resource that provides support, tips, and easy activities for parents and caregivers to ensure that children develop the language skills they need to get off to the best possible start in life.

"I am delighted to have been part of his trip and hope that families across the UK will enjoy exploring the resources."

The Duchess spoke to the families about how they used the resources and how their children's language and communication developed

The Duchess spoke to the families about how they used the resources and how their children's language and communication developed

On the occasion of the launch, the Duchess met three families last week who were involved in the creation and piloting of Tiny Happy People (along with Abu, Henrietta and their 11-month daughter Amirah).

On the occasion of the launch, the Duchess met three families last week who were involved in the creation and piloting of Tiny Happy People (along with Abu, Henrietta and their 11-month daughter Amirah).

All resources are evidence-based and have been developed with the help of leading experts in the field of child and language development to ensure that parents and carers receive the best advice.

Resources include short films, articles and quizzes, as well as activities with babies and toddlers to support language development. There is also advice to promote parents' wellbeing.

The Royal Foundation of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge recognizes the importance of the project to support parents as they lead their children through the early years of life, and will work with the BBC to develop and introduce Tiny Happy People.

The Duchess spoke to the families about how they used the resources and how their children's language and communication developed

The Duchess spoke to the families about how they used the resources and how their children's language and communication developed

Over the past eight years, the Duchess of Cambridge has examined how early childhood experiences are often at the root of the most difficult social challenges the country faces today.

What we experience in the earliest years – from the womb up to the age of five – is instrumental in shaping our future lives.

Her Royal Highness has spent some time with families and experts across the country and is working with the Royal Foundation to connect and support organizations that provide exceptional services and resources for the next generation.

Kate was seen chatting with Kerry, Darren and their son Dexter, two she met outside

Kate was seen chatting with Kerry, Darren and their son Dexter, two she met outside

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