Kate and William bid adieu to the Bahamas as protest-hit royal tour to the Caribbean ends

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The Cambridges’ week-long tour to mark the Queen’s 70 years on the throne has seen them visit Belize and Jamaica before their final stop in the Bahamas. In Belize, the royal couple got involved in some traditional dancing, visited a chocolate farm and learned about efforts to conserve Belize’s barrier reef.

In Jamaica, they visited the neighbourhood where reggae legend Bob Marley lived and played football with England forward Raheem Sterling, who was born on the island.

On Friday, the couple raced against each other as part of a regatta to celebrate the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee.

The trip also saw the duke meet members of the Bahamas Red Cross who had dealt with the aftermath of Hurricane Dorian in 2019 before being deployed to Covid-19 hubs, while the duchess spoke to medics at the Princess Margaret Hospital about the importance of mental and physical health.

They also saw a traditional Junkanoo parade featuring performers in elaborate costumes and visited a primary school, where students presented them with a portrait of the Queen.

However, the tour wasn’t all smiles as it saw the royal couple come face to face with several controversies.

Prince William and Kate arrived in Jamaica, the second stop of their trip, on March 22 but only a day later, the Jamaican government had begun the process of transitioning the largest English speaking country in the Caribbean into a republic.

The news arrived at a difficult moment for the royals as just ohe day before the couple’s arrival in the country, one hundred Jamaican academics, politicians, and cultural figures signed an open letter calling for the royal family and British government to apologize and pay reparations for subjecting the island to colonial rule and slavery.

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