The Duke and Duchess of Susbad attended a commemorative dinner for the African Parks Network, a nonprofit conservation organization that aims to protect national parks and save endangered wildlife in Africa.
Founded in 2000, the African Parks network protects 15 national parks in nine countries, including Benin, the Central African Republic, Chad, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Malawi, Mozambique, the Republic of the Congo, Rwanda and Zambia.
The organization focuses on the development of local communities and the alleviation of poverty throughout the region, to allow residents to sustain Africa's natural parks ecologically, socially and financially for many years.
The Meghan and Harry event was not photographed by the press and was not well publicized.
Prince Harry was officially named president of the badociation in December 2017, with a statement that says: "Prince Harry has had a long history of supporting conservation and humanitarian efforts throughout Africa.
"He is extremely pbadionate, committed and knowledgeable about the issues, and is a force for conservation not only for Africa but for the world."
The Duke and the Duchess of Susbad have strong connections with Africa, and the couple even went remarkably to East Africa for their honeymoon.
Meghan and Harry conducted safaris and outdoor adventures during their trip, and also explored two other countries on the continent.
For his third date, Harry convinced Meghan to travel with him to Botswana, where it is said that the duke and the duchess fell in love.
Commenting on his initial meeting on the BBC, Prince Harry said: "We met once and twice in a row, two dates in London last July, at the beginning of July.
"So, I think three or four weeks later I managed to convince her to come and join me in Botswana."
He added: "We camped together under the stars.
"We spent about five days there, which was fantastic.
"We were really alone, which was crucial for me to make sure we had the opportunity to meet."
Harry proposed to Meghan a dazzling three-diamond diamond ring, which contained a Botswana gemstone, obtained by Harry himself.
The real expert, Omid Scobie, told Elle Magazine earlier: It's the only part of the world where Harry says he feels he can be himself.
"He has taken root there and has great love and respect for the African continent."
"As his biographer Penny Junor observed:" Africa is the only place on Earth where Prince Harry can truly be himself ".
Meghan and Harry also traveled to Botswana for the Duchess' 36th birthday.
Speaking about Harry's love for Africa, the real expert Andrew Morton wrote in his book, Meghan: A Hollywood Princes: "Describes Botswana as their second home.
"He's not a prince under the African sky, it's just Harry."