The Sussexes have said goodbye to Canada, at least for the time being. According to multiple outlets, Prince Harry, Meghan Markle, and baby Archie have moved to Meghan's hometown of Los Angeles, where her mother, Doria Ragland, still lives.
A source told People that the Sussexes no longer reside in the house they were staying in on Vancouver Island, and are now settled in L.A. "They have been living in a secluded compound and haven’t ventured out amid the coronavirus pandemic," the magazine reports. At this point, it's unclear if this is a permanent move.
The news of their relocation comes just one day after Clarence House announced that Prince Charles has tested positive for COVID-19. The Palace also confirmed that the Prince of Wales has been in touch with his two sons, William and Harry, following his diagnosis. It's unknown when the last time Harry and his father saw each other in person. They were both in attendance at the Commonwealth Day Service at Westminster Abbey on March 9.
While the Sussexes have clearly been busy moving in recent weeks, they have made time to post resources on social media in hopes of slowing the spread of the coronavirus pandemic, and showing their support for for medical workers on the front lines, fighting the crisis.
Today, for example, they virtually took part in the "Clap for our Carers" campaign, a nationwide initiative in the UK to show thanks and appreciation for NHS workers during this unprecedented time.
And earlier this week, the Sussexes' Instagram account shared recommendations from the World Health Organization for how to stop the spread of the disease, along with a message of gratitude for healthcare workers.
"Around the world, the response from people in every walk of life, to protect and look out for their communities has been inspiring. None more so than the brave and dedicated healthcare workers on the frontline, risking their own well-being to care for the sick and fight COVID-19. Wherever you are in the world, we are all incredibly grateful," they wrote in the caption.
"For all of us, the best way we can support health workers is to make sure we do not make their job any harder by spreading this disease further."
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