Kate Middleton
Kate Middleton wants kids to love nature and outdoors when they grow up. Pictured: Middleton, Prince Harry, Prince George and Princess Charlotte look out from the balcony of Buckingham Palace during the Trooping the Colour parade on June 17, 2017 in London. Getty Images/Chris Jackson

Kate Middleton wants her kids to inherit her love for the outdoors.

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge are very strict when it comes to their children's privacy. However, this doesn't stop Middleton from wishing that her kids would still enjoy their lives outside the palaces.

"As a mother of three young children, she is keen to encourage their love of nature and the outdoors," Middleton's page dedicated to sports and outdoors stated (via Express). "The Duchess is a keen sportswoman and believes not only that physical health complements mental health, but also that being outdoors, and especially playing sport, has the power to engage, educate and inspire and change lives for the better."

"Her Royal Highness's passion for sport, nature and the outdoors stems her own experience and enjoyment of playing tennis and hockey and sailing from a young age," the note continued.

Just like any other parent, Prince William and Middleton wanted their children to live a normal life. As such, they were furious when they learned that a paparazzi was seen following Prince George and his nanny while Princess Charlotte was just a baby.

The photographer reportedly hid in the private fields and woodlands. He also used other children to lure Prince George into sight. The couple felt that their children were harassed.

"No parent would tolerate the suspicion of someone pursuing and harassing their child and carer whilst their child is playing in a public park or going about their daily activities," the palace said in a statement.

However, Princess Diana's former bodyguard Ken Wharfe had another take about the issue. According to him, it was the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge's fault why it happened.

"My argument, having worked in similar circumstances, is if you don't want that intrusion, if you don't want that negative publicity, why do you need to take a baby that doesn't know where she is to a park in South London that's open to the public?" Wharfe said on Yahoo Uk's "The Royal Box."

"They are in such a privileged position that that baby could have walked round the gardens at Buckingham Palace, Windsor castle, anywhere else in the world, without that intrusion," he added. "I think one has to be careful there."