The Duke of Sussex recently returned to the U.K. after relocating to Canada with his wife, Meghan Markle.
John, Paul, George, Ringo, and Harry! On Friday, Prince Harry visited London's iconic Abbey Road Studios, where The Beatles recorded many hits, including their album of the same name.
The 35-year-old Duke of Sussex made his official appearance for a special cause close to his heart. At the studios, he met with Jon Bon Jovi and the Invictus Games Choir, where they were rerecording the 57-year-old rock star's song, "Unbroken."
The single was created to shed a light on veterans living with post-traumatic stress disorder and to honor their service. As the patron of the Invictus Games, an international athletic competition featuring injured servicemen and women, Harry has long championed the cause.
During his visit, Harry kept it casual in a blue button-up shirt and black pants, and was all smiles as he shook Jon's hand before the pair went inside.
In an Instagram video from the appearance, Harry event took his turn in the recording booth with Jon.
"This is going to be really easy. Pretend you're singing to your baby," Jon advised to Harry, who has a 9-month-old son, Archie, with wife Meghan Markle. "That's easy. Shout it out."
Harry also met with the choir and posed for a pic with the group.
The son of Prince Charles and the late Princess Diana even recreated The Beatles' iconic Abbey Road album cover photo, which was shot in 1969, by posing in a line with Jon and some of the choir's members outside the studio.
This visit comes just a few days after Harry spoke at an eco-tourism summit in Edinburgh, Scotland, on Wednesday, marking his first appearance in the U.K. since relocating to Canada in January with Meghan and Archie.
At the event, he requested that he just be called "Harry," not "Prince Harry."
That same day, Jon had an interview with BBC Radio 2 and jokingly called Harry, "The artist formerly known as Prince."
On March 31, the couple is officially stepping down as senior members of the royal family, thus becoming financially independent and splitting their time between North America and the U.K. Harry will continue to support the Invictus Games as a patron and will continue his focus on veterans and mental health.
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