Kate Middleton has confessed she’s “broody” and would love to have another child.
The Duchess indicated her desire to grow her family of three during a trip to Denmark, where she and Australia’s own Princess Mary attended events involving children.
The royals’ busy schedule featured visits to children at Forest Kindergarten in Copenhagen and the Children’s Museum at Frederiksberg.
Kate joked that Prince William “worries” about her being around young children and babies, as it makes her “very broody”.
The British couple are proud parents to George, eight, Charlotte, six, and Louis, three.
But could Kate be after baby number four?
During her trip to Denmark, Kate admitted to being “broody,” before explaining: “William always worries about me meeting under one year olds.
“I come home saying, ‘Let’s have another one’,” Kate said, according to the Daily Mail.
It’s not the first time Kate has brought up her desire for a larger brood of children.
In 2019, when a fan asked the mum, “Baby number four?” Kate said that “[she] thinks William would be a little worried”.
Last month, William and Kate visited the Clitheroe Community Hospital in Lancashire.
Kate was spotted looking lovingly at a young girl named Anastasia, even taking a photo with the child.
People reported that this affection did not go unnoticed by William, who piped in: “Don’t give my wife any more ideas.”
Kate has been in Denmark for a two-day solo trip.
The 40 year old was promoting the work of the Royal Foundation Centre for Early Childhood, an initiative she launched last year.
On Wednesday, the British Duchess appeared alongside the Danish royals during an audience at Christian IX’s Palace in Copenhagen.
Denmark’s Queen Margrethe II, who is celebrating her Golden 50th jubilee this year, greeted Kate, along with her daughter-in-law, Crown Princess Mary.
It’s the third time Kate and Tasmanian-born Mary have met, with many royal fans delighted to see the pair photographed together once again.
The 40-year-old patron of children’s mental health charity Place2Be also visited the Lego Foundation PlayLab at University College Copenhagen, home to students training to be early years professionals who are encouraged to keep play at the centre of their practice.