Fans of the British royal family are always intrigued by the fashion choices made by Meghan Markle and Kate Middleton. This continued to be the case this week when the Duchess of Cambridge and the Duchess of Sussex both stepped out at separate events leading up to Remembrance Day. At that time, one particular thing caught the eye of royal watchers.

According to Express, both Meghan and Kate wore different types of poppies to pay their respects.

The poppy worn by the Duchess of Sussex to Westminster Abbey's 91st Field of Remembrance on Thursday was unique in that the badge seemingly had multiple petals. This is unusual due to the fact that the traditional poppy has only two. Additionally, it is not available to buy through the Royal Legion's website, according to the outlet, and the origins of the accessory remain unknown.

READ: Why Meghan Markle, Kate Middleton Wore Same Color On Royal Tours: 'Strategic Choice'

For her part, Kate wore a more classic poppy when attending the launch of the National Emergencies trust in London on Thursday. Her poppy brooch can be purchased through the British Legion's site.

Per the publication, this brooch has a subtle "feminist message" behind it. The Duchess of Cambridge's jewelry is "The Poppy Collection of The First World War Brooch" that represents the role women played in the First World War. At that time, they served in many places, including at home, in factories, and in field hospitals.

As stated by the creators of the piece, "100 years on, The Royal British Legion have created this special brooch dedicated to the memory of the courageous women who served and lost their life as a direct result of the First World War."

This is not the first time that Kate and Meghan have worn something similar. Previously, it was reported that the royals had both started making unexpected style choices that would be "analyzed" by many.

Kate Middleton, Meghan Markle
Catherine, The Duchess of Cambridge stands with Meghan, Duchess of Sussex at Westminster Abbey for a Commonwealth day service on March 11, 2019, in London, England. Getty Images/Richard Pohle