Kate, 41, sported a burgundy hat by Sahar Millinery to match her elegant coat from London-based designer Eponine for the church service at St Davids Cathedral in Pembrokeshire.
The label belongs to designer Sahar Freemantle, who was a scholar with the Queen Elizabeth Scholarship Trust. The charity supports the training of talented and aspiring craftspeople.
Kate also sported the late Queen’s diamond and pearl drop earrings for the service, which she attended alongside Prince William.
In the past, both the princess and the late Queen wore the earrings on particularly special occasions, with Kate choosing the set to leave the Lindo Wing with Prince Louis in 2018.
The Queen sported the earrings for a service of thanksgiving and carriage procession during her Diamond Jubilee celebrations in 2012.
Kate also chose them for a day of engagements in The Netherlands in 2016, her first official solo overseas visit without Prince William.
The accessories took centre stage when she paused in front of Vermeer’s famous painting The Girl With The Pearl Earring at the Mauritshuis gallery in The Hague.
Kate stepped out with her husband Prince William to mark the one year anniversary of Her Majesty’s death.
She added to her eco-credentials with a recycled Mulberry bag she’s worn several times since 2017 and Gianvito Rossi heels, which are also a repeat wear.
The royal wore her coat to her Christmas carol service at Westminster Abbey in London in 2022, while she’s worn the earrings to pay tribute to Her Majesty before, including during a Remembrance Sunday service in 2020.
Elsewhere, Prince Harry made a shock and secret visit to the Windsor church where the Queen was laid to rest.
A number of members of the Royal Family are understood to have visited the chapel yesterday. Harry remains close to his cousins Beatrice and Eugenie but it is not yet known if they and others paid their respects together.
The King and Queen attended a special service at Crathie Kirk to commemorate the life of the late Queen Elizabeth – and appeared moved by warm-wishes from crowds who also gathered to mark the anniversary of her death.
Charles and Camilla made the short journey by car from the nearby Balmoral Estate to the Scottish church, where successive monarchs have worshiped since Queen Victoria.
The couple spoke to crowds outside afterwards who shared their condolences and handed them bouquets and cards. The King told them that the flowers were ‘wonderful’ and joked with children about getting back to school.
Other royals were also at the service, including the Queen’s great nephews Samuel and Arthur Chatto, sons of Lady Sarah and Daniel Chatto, who also went. And staff from Balmoral, the beloved Scottish home of the Queen where she died, also attended, walking to and from the service in the September sunshine.
The Prince and Princess of Wales travelled to St Davids Cathedral in Pembrokeshire – exactly a year since the nation’s longest-reigning monarch died at Balmoral aged 96.
Crowds gathered to catch a glimpse of their arrival in the grounds of the cathedral from dawn, but they had to wait in the sunshine after fog nearby meant the couple’s helicopter had to be rerouted and their arrival delayed by more than an hour.
William and Kate had been due to arrive at 12.25pm, but eventually turned up around 1.30pm and greeted well-wishers before walking inside for the ten-minute service. One well-wisher could be heard shouting towards William: ‘You’re doing a great job!’
During the service, the Very Revd Dr Sarah Rowland Jones, Dean of St Davids, said: ‘It is particularly poignant to welcome you here, Your Royal Highnesses, on Accession Day, the first anniversary of the death of Her Late Majesty Queen Elizabeth II.
‘She came here four times: the only monarch to sit in the Sovereign’s stall, the seat of a Chapter member which came into the possession of the Crown at the Reformation.
‘Today countless numbers will be remembering her with both sadness and with great affection, giving thanks again for her long life of dedicated service – as we do here.’