The UK’s Prince William was on Thursday snapped on the streets of London selling copies of homeless magazine The Big Issue, whipping out a card machine to lure potential buyers.
The future king wore the magazine’s official red baseball cap and jacket as he tried to tempt passers-by in the Westminster area into buying a copy.
Richard Hannant, 47, posed for a picture with the prince that his brother-in-law, Matthew Gardner, shared on LinkedIn.
“What an honour to have a private moment with our future king who was humble and working quietly in the background, helping the most needy,” wrote Gardner.
“The finale to this unique occasion was when Prince William asked my brother-in-law if he wanted to buy the Big Issue, to which he replied: ‘I have no change’.
“At this point William produced a mobile card machine. You cannot teach that!”
Cab driver Neil Kramer also shared a photo with the prince selling the magazine.
The outing comes after Britain on Sunday concluded four days of celebrations honouring his grandmother Queen Elizabeth II’s record-breaking 70 years on the throne.
William has long worked on homelessness issues and has been a patron of the Centrepoint charity, which works on the issue, since 2005.
In December 2009, he joined Centrepoint’s CEO spending a night sleeping on the street to deepen his understanding of the challenges young homeless people face, the charity said.
The 39-year-old is the most popular royal behind the queen, with 66 percent favourability, according to YouGov, with the public warming to his low-key manner and charity work.
UK home office report says 250 Indian migrants have made the dangerous crossing of English Channel in small boats in 2023
At 9pm on Friday, passengers still await an alternative flight, which was reportedly scheduled for 9 pm and has been delayed to 1.50am on Saturday
He was alerted by his bank when they found the suspicious charges to his credit card
He plans to send money back to his family in his home country
Study says a new device that identifies a key membrane protein in urine could also have implications for detecting other types of cancer
The authority asks residents to use alternate lanes