The Duchess of Cambridge, née Kate Middleton, stepped out for her second engagement of the day on Tuesday afternoon.
Kate, 32, was attending the Queen“s second garden party of the year at Buckingham Palace.
The brunette beauty had paid a visit to the National Maritime Museum in Greenwich earlier in the day, and opted to change into more formalwear for the outdoor bash.
Always one to recycle her beautiful outfits, Kate looked radiant in a pale pink, lace Alexander McQueen dress that she had previously worn at a St Paul”s Jubilee Service in 2012.
The mum-of-one accessorised with a matching Jane Taylor hat and her favourite nude, court heels.
As Kate soaked in the sunshine and chatted to guests in the gardens, she was spotted not far from the royal hosts of the day — the Queen, 88, and Her Majesty”s husband Prince Philip.
The trio, however, made every effort to walk to different areas of the grounds so that they could speak to as many members of the public as possible, and later rejoined at the royal tea tent.
At a typical garden party organised by the reigning monarch, around 270,000 cups of tea, 20,000 sandwiches and 20,000 slices of cake are consumed, with a special tea blend called “Buckingham Palace Garden Party Tea” prepared.
Members of the British royal family take it in turns to attend, with Kate originally scheduled for the third party on Thursday. The Duchess had to change her schedule last minute and attend on Tuesday instead.
The event may have been a fitting option for Kate anyway, as it meant that she could spend the afternoon celebrating with birthday boy Prince Philip, who turned 93 on the day.
At the first garden party held at the end of May, Princess Beatrice happily attended with her grandparents.
The Queen”s parties are considered a highlight of the British social calendar, with a select guest list of around 10,000 people expected at each one. Her Majesty hosts at least three at Buckingham Palace each year and one at her Scottish residence Holyrood House.
Attendees, who have usually contributed to society or charities in a particular way, are also invited to explore the gardens which are not normally open to the general public.