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It's the Sussexes' third anniversary - and while some couples would be looking up opening times for the local Italian or taking an extra cup of tea back to bed, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle have announced that to mark their special day, their third community relief centre will be set up in India.
Harry and Meghan partnered with World Central Kitchen (WCK) in December 2020 to build four relief centres around the world, and have now confirmed the third one will be in India, currently battling high levels of coronavirus.
WCK is run by Chef José Andrés, and sets up kitchens in the wake of disasters to provide food to those affected.
In a post shared on their Archewell website on their anniversary, Harry and Meghan said the centre would be in Mumbai, also the base for Myna Mahila, an Indian organisation focused on women’s health, which the duchess has "long supported".
The post added: "The purpose of these centers is to provide relief and resilience (as well as healing and strength) for the communities in which they’re based. During future crises, these centers can be quickly activated as emergency response kitchens—or vaccination sites—and through calmer times they can serve as food distribution hubs, schools, clinics, or community gathering spaces for families."
The first centre opened in Dominica, and a second in being built in Puerto Rico.
Harry and Meghan married on 19 May 2018 in Windsor, at St George's Chapel, but less than two years later they decided to stop being working royals, stepping back in favour of living in California with their son Archie, who is now two.
Meghan is expecting their second child, a daughter, due in the summer.
They asked followers and supporters to donate money to a global vaccine project in Archie's name on his birthday and confirmed the initiative had raised more than $3m.
Meghan used her royal biography on the palace website to highlight the work of Myna Mahila in 2018 after she married Harry.
The charity offers women in slums in Mumbai stable employment opportunities close to home and helps them with low-cost sanitary products and accurate advice on their periods.
Meghan visited the charity in 2017, writing in Time Magazine: "We need to push the conversation, mobilise policy making surrounding menstrual health initiatives, support organisations who foster girls’ education from the ground up, and within our own homes, we need to rise above our puritanical bashfulness when it comes to talking about menstruation."
WCK is already working in India, and has shared updates on Twitter about its Chefs For India work, including news that they are providing meals for nine hospitals, as the nation battles a second wave of COVID-19.
Its website adds: "WCK has joined forces with Chef Sanjeev Kapoor to get freshly prepared meals to hospital staff working around the clock in Mumbai, Ahmedabad, Delhi, and beyond. We have served more than 100,000 meals so far, and we're still cooking."
Following the Archewell announcement, Kapoor said: "The meals we provide are healthy, nutritious and tasty. We began working on recipes and cyclic menus so food is not repetitive. It is not that when you get free food, you don't deserve good food. As chefs, we want to bring diligence, thought, and intelligence to the menu. We have to have local sensitivities in mind.
"The frontline workers at hospitals are in an environment where the viral load is very high so we have to provide what is good for their health. The freshness of the food and vegetables are really important. Things rich in vitamin D, zinc, vitamin C are really important. We make sure there is fruit and use seasonal vegetables."
Harry and Meghan's work through Archewell is likely to span sectors including mental health, gender equality and tackling racism.
They have also joined Global Citizen in its work in raising money to ensure equal distribution of the coronavirus vaccine around the world.
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