Prince Harry called his young boy “our little man” during a video conference to mark the Rugby Football League’s 125th birthday. During the call, the former rugby league player and coach Ellery Hanley asked Prince Harry about his new life in the US with Meghan Markle and Archie.
Mr Hanley said: “You put your feet up and let me ask you some questions. How are you enjoying it now in America?”
Prince Harry responded: “Oh OK, these are easy questions. Loving it, it’s fantastic.”
The Duke of Sussex spoke about how he wants to get Archie to play rugby.
He said: ”What I need is a few mini rugby balls that I can then get Archie involved with the game because at the moment it’s impossible to find any.
“But I’ve got a little bit of space outside which we’re fortunate enough to have, so I need to get him playing some rugby league.
“But I am just unbelievably fortunate and grateful to have outdoor space and see my son be able to be outside because I know so many people just haven’t had that opportunity in the last five months.”
Prince Harry then revealed the cute name he calls his baby son.
He said: “Our little man is our number one priority but then our work after that is the second priority and we’re just doing everything we can to do our part to make the world a better place.”
READ MORE: Prince Harry says he is ‘loving’ life in US with Meghan Markle
“I’m constantly aware of that, I think that’s one thing we all need to be aware of.”
This comes a day after Prince Harry conducted a virtual call alongside staff and volunteers from the Rugby League to celebrate its birthday, which was released on Saturday.
The Duke said he “definitely would have been back” in the UK were it not for coronavirus.
He spoke on the call from his mansion in Santa Barbara where he is currently living with the Duchess of Sussex and their son.
During the call, he said: “We’ve got a whole Rugby League world cup coming next year.
“I definitely plan on coming back.
“I would have been back already had it not been for COVID.”
Prince Harry expressed his admiration for the way Rugby League people have come together “as a family” during the pandemic and how the sport has thrived over the years.
He said: “Watching Rugby League is exhausting. Listen I spent 10 years in the army, I know what endurance is all about. But it’s madness.
“Full respect to anyone that plays the game, I think it’s amazing, and a lot of people would be jealous not to be part of that community.”