Meghan Markle has continued to illustrate the fact that she likes to carve her own path regarding her role within the British royal family. From breaking certain rules on her royal tour of Africa with Prince Harry to flying solo to New York, the Duchess of Sussex has certainly shown that she likes to do things in a way that feels right for her. This has additionally carried over into another aspect of the Duchess' life as she recently did something that went against royal tour tradition. What was it?

According to New Idea, the former "Suits" actress went against royal tradition when she decided not to release details of the clothing she wore on her aforementioned tour of Africa. 

READ: Meghan Markle Could Easily Avoid These 'Errors,' But She Refuses Any Help

"What's different on this tour is that typically on a royal tour the palace would release details on what the member of the royal family was wearing," Angela Mollard shared on New Idea Royals podcast, adding, "You would normally get, not necessarily the price, but what it was and who the designer was."

Continuing, she shared that the Duchess did not want to share details about her outfits as "she felt that it detracted [from their work], particularly because she had that experience in Australia and New Zealand where everyone clamored to see what she was wearing each day." 

Additionally, Mollard shared that she believed the color choices made by Meghan, including navy and darker greens, were smart choices as they were muted and therefore would not stand out in the communities they visited.

Being intentional with her clothing is something that Meghan has continued to do for quite some time, as some experts believe she wanted to send a specific "message" while on this trip. Additionally, some royal watchers suspected that the Duchess was attempting to give a subtle nod to a certain part of her life due to recently choosing a specific pair of shoes.

Meghan Markle Meghan, Duchess of Sussex attends a Commonwealth Day Youth Event at Canada House on March 11, 2019, in London, England. Photo: Getty Images/Chris Jackson