After landing in Dubbo, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle visited Victoria Park for a picnic to celebrate the spirit of the community within the region.
However, they were not the only guests well received. After fighting the drought over the past few years, Dubbo experienced heavy rain when Harry, 33, took the stage to deliver a speech.
The unexpected rains proved to be a great surprise for the community of Dubbo and Harry and Meghan.
The prince did everything possible to keep his pregnant wife dry and could be seen sweetly protecting the ex Costumes actress, 37, under an umbrella. But his other duty was, so Harry gave Meghan the umbrella so he could stay dry while he took the stage.
Showing that they are the perfect team, the real pregnant woman then walked on stage and insisted on returning the favor, protecting him while speaking to the crowd. Appreciating his gesture, the prince said: "It's okay, I have my wife".
"Our region has been affected by a terrible drought, so we are very happy that you can bring that terrible English climate here with you," Mayor Ben Shields joked before welcoming Harry.
Harry began his speech praising the people of Australia and the people of the countryside saying: "you are the salt of the earth, honest, hardworking and as hard as they come and that resistance, a sense of humor and commitment to the land are The qualities that make you unique. "
"You are the backbone of this country," Harry continued. "The rich traditions of the Australian outback are legendary. You have a lot to be proud of. But I know that life has not been easy. "
Like Mayor Shields, Harry also joked about the rain saying it was a "gift", but changed the conversation to a more serious note by noting that the weather was not enough to end the long drought in the region.
Harry, who has been open about his own struggles with mental health, also addressed another very serious impact of the drought: an increase in suicide among young men in rural areas.
"You just had two years of drought and, despite the recent welcome rain, it's going to take a lot longer and a lot of time to recover," Harry continued.
"It must be hard not to lose hope when you endure so many dry months that you end up knowing you are powerless to do anything about it."
"We know that suicide rates in rural and remote areas are higher than in urban populations and this may be especially true among young men in remote regions," he continued.
"But out of all that, here is what I also know, you are a great community and with that comes an unparalleled level of support and internal understanding."
The prince told the crowd that it is critical that they ask for that help.
"You need to know that part of being strong and hard is having the courage to ask for help when you need it. You must not suffer in silence.
"But what you need to know, part of being strong and hard is having the courage to ask for help when you need it. You should not suffer in silence.
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Speaking on his own trip, Harry added: "You are all in this together and, if I can say, personally, we are all in this together. Because asking for help was one of the best decisions I've made. You will be continually surprised at how life changes for the better. "
Harry previously revealed that he sought counseling for years after the death of his mother, Princess Diana. During an interview with The TelegraphHarry admitted that he recently addressed his pain when he was 28 years old after struggling with anxiety and the feeling of wanting to hit someone.
The monumental rain came shortly after Harry and Meghan met with a local family that is the fourth generation of breeders and sheep to hear their experiences with the drought. Family members are working to find ways to cope with the changing environmental condition, which has impacted the majority of New South Wales, according to 9 News.
While learning from farmers Scott and Elaine Woodley and their 23-year-old daughter Laura, Meghan and Harry also had the opportunity to feed the cattle, which consisted of throwing a mixture of grains into piles of hay.
Despite being approximately 12 weeks pregnant, Meghan was as involved as Harry and was seen rolling up while feeding the animals.
However, only moments later, Meghan and Harry were led to a living room where the former Costumes The actress was given a glass of water to cool off.
Of course, this is not Prince Harry's first time with the cattle. In 2003, Harry took a sabbatical and worked as a boat at the Tooloombilla station in central Queensland after graduating from Eton.
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The first major stop for Harry and Meghan on their 16-day tour after a welcome reception was at the Taronga Zoo in Sydney, where they met with conservation scientists who are working to reduce illegal wildlife trafficking.
Harry thanked Australia for the "incredibly warm welcome" they had received and the "opportunity to meet Australians from all walks of life" during a reception later that day.
"We also really could not think of a better place to announce the next baby," he continued, "whether it's a boy or a girl."
The objective of his trip is "to focus on youth leadership and the projects that young people undertake to address the social, economic and environmental challenges of the region," the palace said in a statement. Harry "is particularly interested in highlighting these youth-led initiatives in his new role as Commonwealth Youth Ambassador, and in highlighting the work and aspirations of youth across the Commonwealth."