Prince Charles is lord of the dance during Ghanaian welcome

Prince Charles and Camilla were welcomed by Gambia's President Adama Barrow and his wife Fatou Bah Barrow at the airport in Banjul

Prince Charles and Duchess of Cornwall begin tour of The Gambia

The Duke and Duchess were met at the Kotoka International Airport by the Speaker of Parliament Prof.

On Friday Camilla had opted for a floaty cream dress, nude heels and a basket-effect bag to make the trip to Ghana, while Prince Charles wore a khaki suit and military badges.

Prince Charles and his wife, Camilla, arrived in Accra, Ghana, as part of their week-long African tour to strengthen ties with Commonwealth countries. The visits will highlight key themes in these relationships, including the importance of our Commonwealth ties.

Then in 1977, the Queen's first born, Prince Charles, visited the country for the first time.

Britain's Prince Charles congratulated Gambia on Thursday for turning its back on "autocratic" rule at home and returning to the Commonwealth fold as he began a nine-day Africa tour. So many of our values are influenced by British traditions and institutional arrangements and a lot of the people who are living in your place are doing well; they are well treated.

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The Royal Highness' visit to Ghana comes at an "opportune moment", said British High Commissioner, H.E. Iain Walker.

Charles was given a tour of Osu Castle, the former seat of government, which has since been transformed into a museum.

The 69-year-old royal and the Duchess of Cornwall recently posed for a series of photos for Charles's Vanity Fair profile, and we don't think the couple has ever looked more in love.

Once portrayed as "the other woman" by the British media, one royal correspondent described Camilla as "my favorite royal, by a country mile", according to the magazine.

Next stop was the St Therese's School in Banjul, where Camilla met young girls who had entered the Commonwealth Essay Prize competition, after which The Prince of Wales and Duchess of Cornwall visited the Commonwealth War Graves to remember all those who had lost their lives or served in the conflict and they laid wreaths and signed the visitors book.

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