Prince Harry News: Harry drops the adorable nickname he calls Archie | Royal | News

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Prince Harry called his young boy ‘our little man’ during a video conference to mark the 125th anniversary of the Rugby Football League. During the call, former rugby league player and coach Ellery Hanley asked Prince Harry about his new life in the United States with Meghan Markle and Archie.

Mr. Hanley said, “You put your feet up and let me ask you a few questions. How do you like it now in America? “Prince Harry replied, “Oh, okay, those are easy questions. To love is fantastic. “

The Duke of Sussex has explained how he wanted to get Archie to play rugby.

He said: “What I need is some mini rugby balls that I can then involve Archie in the game because at the moment it’s impossible to find any.

“But I have a little outside space that we are lucky to have, so I have to get him to play in a rugby league.

“But I’m incredibly lucky and grateful to have an outdoor space and to see my son able to be outside because I know a lot of people just haven’t had this opportunity in the past five months. “

Prince Harry then revealed the cute name he calls his baby.

He said, “Our little man is our number one priority, but then our work after that is the second priority and we are doing all we can to do our part to make the world a better place. “

READ MORE: Prince Harry says he ‘loves’ life in US with Meghan Markle

“I’m constantly aware of it, I think it’s something we all need to be aware of. “

It comes a day after Prince Harry made a virtual call alongside Rugby League staff and volunteers to celebrate his birthday, which was released on Saturday.

The Duke said he would “certainly have returned” to the UK without the coronavirus.

He spoke on call from his Santa Barbara mansion where he currently lives with the Duchess of Sussex and their son.

During the call, he said: “We have a whole Rugby League World Cup next year.

“I really plan to come back.

“I would have already been back without COVID.”

Prince Harry expressed his admiration for the way the people of the Rugby League came together ‘as a family’ during the pandemic and how the sport has flourished over the years.

He said: “Watching Rugby League is exhausting. Look, I spent 10 years in the military, I know what endurance is. But this is madness.

“Full respect for everyone who plays the game, I think it’s amazing, and a lot of people would be jealous if they weren’t part of this community. “



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