Meghan Markle could make another major change after she gives birth to her baby and it’s something that Kate Middleton didn’t do.

Judi James, a body language expert, said that since Prince Harr and Markle are very affectionate in public, it is guaranteed that they will also be affectionate towards Baby Sussex.

The couple’s hands-on approach when it comes to raising their firstborn will also encourage both Markle and Prince Harry to hold their child in public as often as possible.

“Royal wives have often appeared after a birth holding the baby while the husband beams rather sheepishly and awkwardly beside them. But for Harry, I suspect the term ‘hands-on’ might be just that, so we could see Harry holding the baby a lot while Meghan fondly embraces them both,” she told Express.

In contrast, the Duchess of Cambridge seems to dominate as the baby holder in the majority of her children’s photos even when Prince William is around. James said that the future Queen or Queen Consort is relatively ungiving when it comes to body language cues, tells and even leakage during her pregnancies and beyond.

James said that Middleton almost had no non-verbal references to the fact that she was pregnant with Prince George and Princess Charlotte years ago. However, this changed slightly while she was pregnant with Prince Louis.

Meanwhile, James said that Markle has already defied Middleton’s “business as usual” approach to pregnancy by regularly stroking or clasping her tummy with her hands. Markle has also been more vocal in her pregnancy displays compared to Middleton.

“Her delight and pride in her baby bump has been obvious in the way that she has been using the two-handed cradling gesture and even flicking her coat aside at appearances to allow the fans and crowds glimpses, rather than masking or concealing it as royals might have done before her. Like Kate, she has been pitch-perfect but in a different way,” James said.

Kate Middleton and Meghan Markle Pictured: Markle and Middleton after attending the Commonwealth Service at Westminster Abbey on March 11, 2019 in London. Photo: Getty Images/Kirsty Wigglesworth