Kate Middleton, 38, could be seen flashing her
During the video, which was shared to
The royal’s number one emoji appears to be the two girls holding hands, which is commonly used to signify friendship, while the pineapple symbol followed in second place – but it was perhaps the swearing face emoji that may cause the most surprise.
The Duchess of Cambridge, 38, accidentally exposed her most used emojis during her latest ‘Early Years’ video
As the royal flashed her phone to the camera, she revealed her most frequently used emojis – which include the two girls holding hands, cucumber and swearing face emoji
Also among the royal’s favourites appeared to be the pineapple, wind cloud and the purple alien (pictured)
The purple alien and vomiting emoji also featured, along with the cucumber emoji – perhaps used to represent the royal’s love of healthy eating.
Meanwhile, the seventh most loved emoji was the person bowing, while the final was the wind cloud.
In the clip, while responding to the question ‘how do you manage temper tantrums in your household’ Kate said: ‘Yes, that’s a hard one’, before laughing and saying ‘I’d also like to ask the experts myself’.
The duchess also revealed hat her interest in early years is driven by ambitions for ‘the society we could and can become’.
The duchess (pictured) also revealed that her interest in early years is driven by ambitions for ‘the society we could and can become’
In the video, the duchess (pictured) defined the early years as being those from pregnancy ‘through to the age of five’, to when children start school.
For the last nine years, Kate has spent time looking into how early childhood experiences can cause social challenges to arise later in life, such as addiction, family breakdown, poor mental health, suicide and homelessness.
The duchess answered the question ‘what sparked your interest in the early years?’
She responded: ‘I actually get asked this question a lot. I think that people assume that because I am a parent, that’s why I have taken an interest in the early years.
‘I think this really is bigger than that. This isn’t just about happy, healthy children. This is about the society we could and can become.’
In the video, the duchess defined the early years as being those from pregnancy ‘through to the age of five’, to when children start school.
She continued: ‘Right from the early days, meeting lots of people who are suffering with addiction or poor mental health, and hearing time and time again that their troubles now in adulthood stem right back from early childhood experience’.