laid a wreath at the Darwin war memorial on Tuesday during the final day of his Australia tour.
The future king, with service medals attached to his grey suit, stood for the Last Post before placing the wreath on the Cenotaph.
He then met soldiers and dignitaries before visiting the base of North-West Mobile Force, an infantry regiment of the Australian Army Reserve.
Paying his respects: Prince Charles, The Prince of Wales, lays a wreath at the Cenotaph to commemorate Australian servicemen and women on April 10 in Darwin
Moving service: Prince Charles laid a wreath at the Darwin war memorial on Tuesday during the final day of his Australia tour
Dutiful: The future king, with service medals attached to his grey suit, stood for the Last Post before placing the wreath on the Cenotaph
Honour: Prince Charles steps back from the Cenotaph after laying his wreath on the final day of his Australian tour on Tuesday
G’day mate: Prince Charles greets people with a handshake during a wreath-laying ceremony at the Cenotaph in Darwin
Serviceman: The prince wore his medals to the service. The royal served in both the navy and air force during his military career between 1971 and 1994
Greetings: The Prince of Wales, greets well-wishers and a baby named Charlie after the wreath-laying ceremony in Darwin
Sombre: Prince Charles looks down during a rendition of the Last Post before a wreath-laying ceremony at the Cenotaph in Darwin
There he spoke to soldiers who had worked with Prince Harry at the regiment during his four-week secondment with the Australian military in 2015.
He also visited the National Critical Care and Trauma Centre, which was set up after the 2002 Bali bombings to respond to health emergencies such as natural disasters and terrorist attacks.
‘I can’t tell you how impressed I am,’ said the prince, as he was shown a ‘pop-up’ surgical theatre, as well as vital life-saving equipment that can easily be transported abroad.
Charles finished his tour with a reception at Darwin’s Government House, and placed a message in a time capsule which will be opened in 30 years.
The royal served in both the navy and air force during his military career between 1971 and 1994.
Prince Charles talks to soldiers during a visit to NORFORCE to learn about the Australian Army’s Regional Force Surveillance Unit at Larrakeyah Barracks in Darwin
The prince pointed to some equipment as he was given a tour by soldiers on Tuesday following the wreath-laying in Darwin
Prince Charles views displayed weapons during a visit to NORFORCE to learn about the Australian Army’s Regional Force Surveillance Unit
Prince Charles wears a life vest before he boards a boat with members of NORFORCE as part of the final day of his tour
Left: Prince Charles tours Darwin Harbour on board a Regional Patrol Craft in Darwin. Right: Charles looks at displayed weapons
Prince Charles, Prince of Wales visits the Larrakeyah Defence Precinct after a wreath-laying ceremony in Darwin
The prince looked ready to board the boat in his green life vest which he wore over the top of his grey suit complete with sunglasses
Prince Charles looks at a telescopic sight as he visits the Larrakeyah Defence Precinct on April 10 in Darwin, Australia
It comes as opposition to a republic in Australia has risen to its highest level since 1999, according to a new poll.
A total of 41 per cent of 1,639 people asked over four days in April said they would be against scrapping the monarchy and becoming a republic, according to a survey conducted on behalf of The Australian newspaper.
This compares to 34 per cent 19 years ago and 38 per cent in August 2017.
In 1999 a referendum was held over whether the Queen and Governor-General should be replaced with a president, with 54.87 per cent voting against and 45.13 per cent in favour.
One the move: The future king looked suave in his grey suit complete with striped tie as he walked at the Larrakeyah Defence Precinct
The prince had time to meet a few families of servicemen and women at the Larrakeyah Defence Precinct on Tuesday
Time for a cuppa: The prince sweated through the searing 34C heat to earn his cup of tea at the Larrakeyah Defence Precinct
The prince held a few weapons and other pieces of military equipment as he visited the Larrakeyah Defence Precinct
Prince Charles views a display during a visit to the National Critical Care and Trauma Response Centre in Darwin
The prince visited the National Critical Care and Trauma Centre, which was set up after the 2002 Bali bombings to respond to health emergencies such as natural disasters and terrorist attacks
Prince Charles views equipment from a deployment bag during a visit to the National Critical Care and Trauma Response Centre
Charles finished his tour with a reception at Darwin’s Government House, and placed a message in a time capsule which will be opened in 30 years
Prince Charles poses for the cameras next to a tree above a time capsule he put into the earth in Government House in Darwin
One Monday embraced a traditional Aboriginal welcome on the penultimate day of his Australian tour.
The royal was flanked by Indigenous people as he walked to his seat for the Welcome to Country Ceremony at Mt Nhulun in Gove in the Northern Territory.
He then chatted with Indigenous leaders as he enjoyed a demonstration of traditional dancing, looking suave in a beige suit and tie despite the searing 33C heat.
The future king later received a traditional healing blessing from a didgeridoo master who blew the instrument against his chest.Afterwards, Charles smiled and joked: ‘I feel better already.’
Here comes Charles!The royal made a dramatic entrance flanked by Indigenous people before the Welcome to Country Ceremony at Mt Nhulun in Gove in the Northern Territory
Embracing the culture: The Prince of Wales (left) wore a mulka string, a feather stringed headband, when he took part in a traditional welcome ceremony during a visit to Nhulunbuy in the Northern Territory
Wearing a feather headband and a stringed basket around his neck, Prince Charles embraced a traditional Aboriginal welcome on the penultimate day of his Australian tour
On a tour of the Buku-Larrnggay Mulka Arts Centre in Gove, which showcases the work of the area’s indigenous people, Charles took part in a Yidaki healing ceremony, where a didgeridoo was blown close to his chest
Wearing some snazzy sunglasses and brown shoes, the Prince of Wales held his basket as he enjoyed welcome ceremony
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