A brilliant Meghan, Duchess of Sussex, left for her second royal engagement in London in two days.
The pregnant duchess crunched her belly when she arrived at the Commonwealth College Association, one of her four new patrons, reports The Sun.
It's been a busy year start for the 37-year-old actress, with her sixth engagement in just three weeks.
And she even goes to Bristol on Friday (local time) with Prince Harry, 34, for a seventh engagement to learn about the city's cultural history.
But despite her busy schedule, the former actress seemed as happy as ever she was received at the University of London.
Wearing a Givenchy black coat and pleated dress, Meghan had hair pulled back in a bun for the visit.
The perfect arrangement contrasts with its usual messy look that has seen beauty experts realize an increase in people hoping to imitate the style.
Meghan received a welcome rock star today as the students applauded and waved as royalty came out of the car.
During her tour, she talked with students and academics across the ACU network, which helps support more than 500 institutions in more than 50 Commonwealth countries.
She even spoke with a student, Hilary Harawo, a student in Ghana, on Skype.
Meghan's passion for education became clear when she spoke in Fiji about her own experiences in paying her own way.
In the inflammatory speech, Meghan revealed that it was thanks to scholarships and financial aid programs that she was able to attend university, studying theater and international relations.
After receiving new sponsorship from the Queen earlier this year, she visited each of the charities, in addition to joining Prince Harry for two separate appointments.
It comes as it has been revealed that Kensington Palace employees are spending hours moderating and excluding abusive comments directed at Meghan and Kate Middleton.
From sexist to racist comments – and according to HELLO! even violent threats – the torrent of online abuse against the two duchesses of their "rival" fans is becoming a serious problem.
The sun reports that while neither Meghan nor Kate have their own social media accounts, abuse is circulating among their fans, with rival camps putting the two women against each other on a daily basis.
From insults about her personal appearance, to ridiculous claims that Meghan is sporting a "false" pregnancy, the trolling ranges from ridicule to rather disturbing.
Some even use the hashtag #Megxit, to share their views, with one of those trolls tweeting, "Why #MeghanMarkle is never wearing tights?
"It's winter in England. Tights will not go with the damage of the moon? Would you crush the pillow? #megxit
While the toxic comments come from multiple Twitter accounts, they are not representative of all fans, with several real bloggers admitting that trolling is "outrageous."
But unfortunately, it seems to be on a worse level than ever before, after one of those fans, Charlotte explained Elle That the hatred against Meghan is "more sinister" than any abuse Kate has faced in the last decade.
"I started blogging about the Duchess of Cambridge's week after the royal wedding in 2011," she said. Elle.
"About six months before Harry and Meghan announced their engagement, I decided to write on the blog about the future duchess.
"Within 24 hours of the launch of Mad About Meghan blog, I was struck by the negativity, classism, snobbery, racism and abusive attitudes toward Meghan.
"Although Kate certainly endured shocking online comments and terribly rude articles, especially during her pre-wedding days (and pre-appointment) with the headlines of" Waity Katie ", there was something more sinister and inflammatory about the reaction to Meghan. "
Other duchess bloggers shared a similar opinion, with Instagram's creator @Harry_Meghan_Updates explaining that she regularly eliminates "evil" comments and even posts that remind followers of being kind.
The abuse has become so serious, it is now said that employees are seeking the help of Instagram to try to combat the problem.
One source said HELLO!: "You can exclude and report and block people, and the police have options around specific people.
"It's something you have to manage because there's no other way to control it."