PRINCE Harry enjoyed a sing-song with Jon Bon Jovi today at the world famous Abbey Road Studios in London.
The Duke of Sussex met the American rock star to hear about the charity single Unbroken he is recording for the Invictus Games.
Harry, dressed in an open shirt and slim-fit black jeans, was in a jovial mood as he jammed with the Livin' On A Prayer singer.
The two men greeted each other warmly on the steps of the world famous studio, where The Beatles recorded a string of iconic albums.
The prince and the popstar were ushered inside to the control room overlooking Studio 2 – where the Beatles recorded during the 1960s.
A video posted to the Sussex Royal Instagram page showed the two preparing to belt out a tune.
The rocker met Harry today to discuss the process of re-recording the single Unbroken with the Invictus Games Choir.
The single is in aid of the Invictus Games Foundation which oversees the development of the Invictus Games, the international sporting event for injured or sick military personnel founded by Harry.
Unbroken was created by Jon Bon Jovi to shine a spotlight on veterans living with post traumatic stress disorder. The musician has a close affinity with the military as both his parents served in the US Marine Corps.
Unbroken will feature on the forthcoming album Bon Jovi 2020, with the charity single version featuring the Invictus Games Choir, released in March.
The meeting comes two days after the Duke of Sussex told attendees at an eco-conference to "call me Harry" as he launched his final round of royal duties before stepping down at the end of March.
Next week, Harry and Meghan will attend the annual Endeavour Fund Awards on Thursday in London in their first joint UK event since their bombshell decision to cut ties with the royal family.
They were last seen together on January 7 when they visited Canada House in London to thank the nation for hosting them during their festive break in the Commonwealth country.
It was announced yesterday that Canada will stop paying for Harry and Meghan's security costs in the coming weeks once they step back from royal duties.
The announcement suggests the £20m cost of the couple's round-the-clock protection will fall on UK taxpayers.
In a statement on their website the Duke and Duchess of Sussex said they will "continue to require effective security to protect them and their son" which should fall on the UK taxpayer "based on the Duke's public profile by virtue of being born a royal, his military service, the Duchess's independent profile".
Police fear resources will be stretched while protecting the couple who experts believe could make £1bn following their split from the royal family.
However the couple have admitted defeat over plans to cash in on their royal brand.
The couple this week withdrew applications to trademark Sussex Royal.
Documents filed with the Intellectual Property Office show the right to use Sussex Royal and Sussex Royal Foundation names for commercial and charitable activities have been removed.
But a bid to use it on toiletries, sporting goods, toys, beer and jewellery in Europe is still active.
Harry and Meghan were forced to back down after a ban from the Queen.
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