Kate Middleton rocks casual chic look with white t-shirt and trousers while visiting 'lockdown babies'
Kate Middleton, 38, looked stunning during an outing where she spoke to many parents who are helping each other despite the ongoing pandemic crisis
The Duchess of Cambridge, Kate Middleton, looked stunning in a casual white t-shirt and trousers while visiting parents amid the coronavirus pandemic. Kate, 38, spoke to parents of "lockdown babies". These parents have been receiving and giving much-needed support despite the ongoing pandemic crisis. Kate was seen at the Old English Garden at Battersea Park in London in salmon pink trousers and a white tee designed by Ralph Lauren, Harpers Bazaar revealed.
The duchess was also seen sporting a special piece of jewelry that had a sentimental message about her own family. Kate was seen sporting a simple gold chainlink necklace which had three dangling charms with the letters 'C', 'G' and 'L' on them.
Many social media users took to commenting on various platforms and expressed how much they loved her look. One such user had taken to Twitter to share, "Kate is amazing!! She's so genuine and imagine how lucky her kids are she obviously adores them."
Kate is amazing!! She's so genuine and imagine how lucky her kids are she obviously adores them.— Sunflower 72 (@Sunflower7214) September 23, 2020
Another social media user commented and shared, "She always looks smart even if it is casual."
She always looks smart even if it is casual.— Linda Swinburn (@linda_swinburn) September 22, 2020
She was made aware of how Home Start peer groups had been struggling to meet in person due to the lockdown, but had been working over zoom and phone calls. Single mothers such as Irma Martus, 47, and Carol Elliot, 41, spoke to Kate about how they had been helped out with regular weekly calls from Home-Start Wandsworth, Mirror reported.
According to a survey, around two-thirds of mothers are not confident that they can get the help they need for mental health, given many have been unable to speak to GPs or their family during the course of the pandemic. Kate asked them, "Does it help emotionally too? You feel less judged?"
"Everybody needs to have those friendships. It must be difficult to meet up socially-distancing," Kate said. Irma, who had been referred to Home-Start after her 22-month-old son Emmanuel was diagnosed with Down's Syndrome said, "She said she was passionate about support for single mums through peer support." Carol shared, "I said my volunteer calls me every week and they feel like a proper friend and she said everyone needs friends."
Home-Start has been helping to provide support to parents for around 47 years now. It is reported that the organization helps to provide a local community of trained volunteers and expert support for families with young children. The volunteers help families in dealing with issues such as postnatal depression, isolation, physical health problems and bereavement. They spend around two hours in the homes of the family, supporting them however they need.
During a separate video chat meeting with eight organisations to speak about helping parents with young children, Kate praised parents who have worked hard to create support systems for their communities during these unprecedented times. On the call, Kate had shared, "A huge well done to all of you, I know there’s a big team of you out there in communities across the country. Both William and I hear about how vital these relationships are to families — they’re a real lifeline. So to you and your army of volunteers out there, a huge well done. I, like you, would love to see peer-to-peer support more embedded and celebrated in communities and society as a whole."