The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge are teaming up with Prince Harry to host a very special children's tea party at Buckingham Palace.
Harry, Wills and Kate are sending out invitations this week to children who have lost one or both parents, who died while serving in the Armed Forces.
The festivities have been described as a "fun and family focused" day held at Buckingham Palace on Saturday 13 May.
The kids will be entertained with performances, various stalls, games on the lawn, all while given the chance to explore the palace gardens and mingle with the royals.
We expect the tea party will be glorious, after all it is the Cambridges' go-to for their kids' birthday celebrations.
Least year, to celebrate Prince George turning three, the family threw him a quintessential British tea party.
"It will be a low-key countryside affair and there will definitely be local kids from nursery there,” maternity nurse Sarah Dixon, who has worked with friends of the royal parents, told People at the time.
“If there is a bouncy castle, Kate will be on it, I’m sure!”
Kensington Palace explained that the royal trio wanted to personally host the event, as a way to acknowledge and honour the fact that many young kids deal with death at a young age.
"Their Royal Highnesses have arranged the event as a way to acknowledge and honour the fact that a number of young children have had to come to terms with the loss of someone very close to them at a young age, having lost a parent in armed service to the country," the palace shared in a statement.
"The Duke and Duchess and Prince Harry hope the event will provide an opportunity for these children to broaden their support networks amongst other families with similar experiences."
No doubt both William and Harry will be able to share their own experiences with the young ones.
The father of Prince George and Princess Charlotte is the patrol of Child Bereavement, one of the charities involved with the tea party.
Earlier this year, he spoke to them about what it was like to lose his mother during his teenage years.
“Never being able to say the word ‘mummy’ again in your life sounds like a small thing,” he said.
“However, for many, including me, it’s now really just a word—hollow and evoking only memories"
The 34-year-old, who is set to go to Paris with his wife for the first time since Diana's tragic 1997 accident, also touched on the “profound shock and disbelief" he felt.
"Life is altered as you know it, and not a day goes past without you thinking about the one you have lost.”