Prince Charles shares concerns for Harry and Meghan's children

Prince Charles has spoken of his concern for his future unborn infant in an emotional confession, to discuss the "polluted" and "injured" world that his generation is to be transferred to younger people.

The Prince of Wales reflected on the news of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle's children, when he discussed leaving a better world for the unborn child and all his grandchildren.

He spoke at a collection of Heads of Government in Ghana – where he is currently conducting a royal tour – who met to discuss the issue of plastic pollution.

The telegraph reports that Charles told the participants how to get his fourth grandchild, but it seemed "insane" to leave the newborn, Prince George, Princess Charlotte and Prince Louis so "injured" world.

He acknowledged: "I will actually have another grandchild. I suspect that many of you may also have grandchildren or will be doing soon.

"It seems mad if we are going to swallow this totally polluted, damaged and destroyed world for them." All grandchildren deserve a better future. "

It is not the first time that the prince of Wales has been keen to pass on good environmental practices to his family members. Prince Harry and Prince William recently revealed that their father used to make them throw picks when they were small during their vacation in Norfolk.

In a clip from a forthcoming BBC documentary, Charles 70th Anniversary, Prince, Son, and Heir: Charles at the age of 70, William said: "We were there with our nails, spoon the rubbish in black plastic bags,

"We both just thought," Oh, yes, this is normal, everyone must do it ","

Charles and Camilla, Duke of Cornwall, are currently on a nine-day tour of West Africa. During a visit to the Ghanaian signature Accra, Prince Charles also made an exciting speech to express his belief that more needs to be done to combat plastic contamination.

Prince Charles

He said, "A good start has been made. The issue of plastic debris in the environment, especially the sea, is now on the agenda.

"However, we need to keep that amount of plastic that comes into the sea every year is incredibly worse than better. We can not really, let this situation continue."