Prince Harry received an amazing piece of news on his wife, Meghan’s birthday, after being snubbed by her Majesty the Queen.
As Meghan Markle celebrated her 41st birthday yesterday, Prince Harry received some great news, The Sun reports.
The Duke of Sussex is the president of charitable organisation African Parks, which announced on Meghan’s birthday it had completed a huge conservation project just days earlier.
Prince Harry’s patronage along with DNPW Malawi and IFAW Global translocated 263 elephants and 431 other creatures to safety to Kasungu National Park in Malawi.
This is an incredible achievement, as the Duke has been working closely with the charity since 2016.
It comes after the Duke’s grandmother, Queen Elizabeth, recently snubbed Harry in a speech she gave at Lambeth Palace.
However, the Queen did not wish Meghan a public happy birthday.
Her Majesty praised Prince Charles and William for continuing Prince Philip’s work for the environment.
During her speech to the 15th Lambeth Conference, the Queen said: “I was interested to learn that the focus of your program at Lambeth Palace today is a reflection and dialogue on the theme of the environment.
“A cause close to the heart of my late husband, and carried on by The Prince of Wales [Charles] and The Duke of Cambridge [William].”
Her Majesty made no mention of Prince Harry, and also did not publicly wish the Duchess a happy birthday.
Expert: Her Majesty’s Meghan snub is ‘notable’
Royals from across the Firm took to social media to wish Meghan Markle a happy birthday yesterday, but one key member was absent.
Her Majesty the Queen chose not the wish Markle a happy birthday, a decision which Royals expert Richard Palmer calls “notable.”
However, the expert explained why this decision may have been made.
Writing for the Daily Express, he said: “The Queen’s website neglected to mention the big day after deciding it will only mark the birthdays of non-working members of the family when they end in a zero.”
This post originally appeared on The Sun and has been republished with permission