Prince Harry kicked off his visit in Singapore, launching an “Action for Aids” initiative led by his charity, on Sunday.
While this is his first visit to Singapore, he is also expected to travel to Australia to promote the 2018 Invictus Games.
Sentebale, a charity launched by Harry and Prince Seeiso of Lesotho, was founded in 2006 to help vulnerable children and young people affected by HIV AIDS in Lesotho and Botswana in southern Africa.
Harry is scheduled to play in the annual fundraising Sentebale Royal Salute Polo Cup on June 5.
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What is Prince Harry doing in Singapore and Australia? All about his 5-day charity trip and polo match
The polo match, which will see Harry showing off his skills as well, is scheduled to be held at the Singapore polo club.
Prince Harry’s five-day trip to Singapore and Australia kicked off today (4 June) and the first stop was Singapore’s Eden Hall.
While in Singapore, Harry is also expected to take part in an iftar ceremony with the local Muslim community, who will break their Ramadan fast at sunset.
The 32-year-old royal, who is visiting the Commonwealth Nations to hold charity events, will be heading to Australia later to launch the 2018 Invictus Games.
Royal watchers will next see the ginger-haired Prince fly to Sydney, Australia, on Wednesday (7 June) to officially launch the 2018 Invictus Games.
Britain’s Prince Harry (2nd L) takes part in an iftar, the breaking of the fast during the Muslim holy month of Ramadan, during a visit to Jamiyah Children’s Home in Singapore on June 4, 2017Britain’s Prince Harry began a goodwill visit to Asia on a subdued note Sunday following a deadly terror attack in London.
Harry, his brother Prince William and sister-in-law Kate have started Heads Together, a campaign intended to remove the stigma surrounding mental health problems.
Harry met staff and volunteers of Singaporean AIDS and mental health charities, issues close to his heart following the efforts of his late mother, Diana, Princess of Wales.
Harry also visited the Jamiyah Children’s Home where he took part in an “iftar”, the breaking of the fast during the Muslim month of Ramadan.
The games, the brainchild of the former soldier prince, feature injured and sick service personnel from all round the world.
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