Meghan Markle has sent royal watchers into a frenzy after wearing a $2000 cocktail ring, convinced she’s “hinting” at her baby’s gender.
The couple filmed the 20-second clip, which plugged their Archewell Audio podcast at a Spotify live stream event, at their Santa Barbara mansion days after they announced they were expecting their second child.
And royal watchers and fans alike have since noticed the huge new sparkler on Meghan’s right hand.
The Pink Sapphire Cocktail Ring from the brand Ecksand and sees the stone set on a gold diamond pavé band.
The ring features a 6.00 carat ethically-sourced Rose Cut Pink Sapphire set into a 100 per cent recycled gold band with 0.20 carat diamond pave.
The 18k gold band costs $1700 reduced from $2000.
And fans are convinced that Meg might be hinting that she’s having a little girl after seeing her choice in jewellery.
“Is the “pink” ring an “indication/hint” that it might be a little girl?”, one wrote on Instagram.
Another agreed adding, “Is this pink stone a hint.”
A third said: “Was that her subtle way of saying I’m having a GIRL.”
The Duke and Duchess of Sussex gushed over sharing vulnerabilities as they promoted their new podcast series.
They appeared alongside other A-listers including Justin Bieber, J Balvin, Brené Brown and Blackpink to feature during today’s the #SpotifyStreamOn event.
The couple – who have signed multimillion dollar deals with Spotify and Netflix – said they wanted to “elevate voices” that weren’t being heard.
The couple are currently raising their one-year-old son Archie at their new $19 million Santa Barbara home, where they are set to remain for the indefinite future after officially resigning as senior members of the British royal family last week.
They are next expected to appear as they sit down with Oprah Winfrey in a prime time special to be aired next month.
Harry and Meghan’s decision puts extra strain on the family with 99-year-old Prince Philip in hospital after feeling unwell – with Harry believed to be isolating in the US so he can return to the UK if needed.
This story originally appeared on The Sun and has been reproduced here with permission