A shielded gate marks the entrance of Meghan and Harry's temporary estate in North Saanich, in Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada. Mark Goodnow/AFP
Prince Harry arrived in Canada to rejoin his wife Meghan and son Archie on Monday, British media reported, as the couple start a new life after their shock exit from the royal fold.
The Daily Mail newspaper said he landed at Vancouver International Airport on British Airways flight 85 from London's Heathrow at about 7pm local time.
It published a photo of him wearing a blue beanie and jeans with a backpack over his shoulders after slipping out a back staircase, escorted by security.
Sky News published footage of Harry descending the steps of an aircraft.
A waiting minivan on the tarmac took him to a connecting flight to Victoria, where he and his family spent the last two months.
The information could not be confirmed by AFP journalists who had staked out the Vancouver and Victoria airports. A videographer, however, saw two vehicles leaving the Victoria area mansion where the couple had been staying for the past two months.
The Duchess of Sussex was earlier spotted with Archie taking dogs for a walk in the neighborhood.
She'd also made outings last week to Vancouver, visiting a women's shelter and a charity that supports girls.
This event marks the last time Meghan and Prince Harry will take part in engagements as working members of the Royal family before they officially step down from their roles on Tuesday 31 March.
To start with, Prince Harry committed a royal error by getting ‘unequally yoked’ in marriage. Next, his stint as an Apache co-pilot/gunner in Afghanistan may have gotten him down in the dirt. But life is much more than a few months in fatigue and regimen. One comes face to face with life more vividly when he or she gets up from the ground and smells the coffee.
Prince Harry and his wife, Meghan, have cut ties with some of Britain's biggest tabloids, accusing them of publishing stories that were "distorted, false and invasive beyond reason.
As a general rule of thumb, developments in the Commonwealth are only judged newsworthy if they have a royal angle. When, therefore, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle suggested last week that the organisation could usefully do some soul-searching about its own imperial origins, they were hardly the first people to have formulated that thought. Yet their remarks hit the front pages of a number of papers, and were met, predictably enough, by real or confected howls of outrage.
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