Kate Middleton shares her favourite part of parenting and it's just so lovely
Kate Middleton shares her favourite part of parenting and it's just so lovely.
Yesterday, Kate Middleton spent some time at the Henry Fawcett Children’s Centre in London to learn about various supports in place for parents, children and caregivers.
These programmes are designed to help parents understand their children and help them feel more confident with Kate Middleton getting hands on during her visit.
While there, the Duchess of Cambridge spoke to one of the mums and shared what her favourite part of parenting is.
According to The Daily Mail, Kate Middleton spoke to one woman named Finesse, who has two children, a daughter (12) and a son(2).
Chatting to Rebecca English, royal correspondent for the publication, Finesse said:
"She was asking about the best thing for us as parents and told us that for her it was getting hugs from her kids".
Lots of mums and dads will agree with her choice and it's refreshing to see that she's down so to earth and willing to chat about her family.
During her time at the centre, the Duchess chatted with the parents there and spoke about her personal experiences of bringing up children, even saying that all mums and dads have their ups and downs, regardless of who they are.
This isn't the first time the mum of three has spoken so openly about parenting and many praised for her comments during a visit to UK-based helpline, Family Line, back in January.
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The Duchess of Cambridge visited @family_action’s Lewisham base today to launch their new national support line, FamilyLine. The new service connections ‘virtual’ volunteers by telephone calls, emails and texts to carers and parents in need of support. Swipe to see Her Royal Highness speaking to young carers supported by @Family_Action about the challenges they face managing their school work with caring for members of their family.
Mum of three Kate was praised for speaking openly and honestly at the official royal engagement, saying that parenthood can be difficult and everyone struggles.
At the time, the 37-year-old said that mothers are usually given a lot of support in the early days but this can drop off after the first year.