Zara Tindall and her husband Mike, 40, looked happy as they enjoyed Wimbledon this week.
The pair have two children and married in 2011.
Looking dapper, Mike wore a navy blue jacket, light blue shirt and chino trousers to the summer event.
Zara looked equally chic. She wore a shirt dress from Sportmax, which costs £294, the Aspinal of London ‘Brook Street’ bag, which costs £695.
Over her eyes she wore the RB2180 Ray-Ban glasses, £118, and in her ears dangled the ‘Coronet’ platinum and white diamond earrings from Calleija, which cost £4,500.
The royal also wore a Rolex watch.
Zara and her rugby player husband attended day nine of the Wimbledon Tennis Championships.
They were pictured at with Formula One star Nico Rosberg and his wife Vivian Sibold.
Eagled-eyed fans of the royals, or of tennis, may have noticed something interesting about Mike and Zara.
Specifically, they have have noticed something about where they sat.
Zara and Mike avoided sitting in the royal box.
They couple sat in the public stands, which any member of the public can buy a ticket for.
Meghan Markle sat in the Royal Box at Centre Court to watch Serena Williams play.
Most royals choose to sit in the Royal Box, Camilla Parker-Bowles opted for a seat in this exclusive area too.
Meghan Markle at Wimbledon wore a white blazer with a black shirt, jeans and high heels for her trip to Wimbledon.
Meghan kept a low-profile and wore a large pair of black sunglasses.
She opted for minimal jewellery, wearing only a simple gold chain necklace, which had the letter ‘A’ on it, presumably for her new son, Archie Harrison, one month.
However, the Duchess was criticised for the move, and one critic said the row could put the monarch at risk.
Speaking to Express.co.uk on the matter Graham Smith, CEO of anti-monarchy campaign group, Republic, revealed one key point.
He said: “It’s not going to help their public image, they are essentially celebrities.
“Celebrities need exposure and they need to treat their fans well.
“If they continue like this, fans will start to lose interest and that will make the future of the monarch uncertain.”