Many are seeing Princess Diana in Prince Harry's fiancée, Meghan Markle.

The "Suits" actress has been reportedly visiting organizations to get to know the charity sector. Markle quietly made a stop to check on the Grenfell Tower victims. She also dropped by at the Al-Manar Muslim Cultural Heritage Centre. The mosque is just minutes away from the Grenfell Tower site.

According to one worker, Markle donned an apron and served rice during her private visit at the center a few weeks ago. But the royal officials did not directly discuss Markle's engagement at the mosque, NBC News reported.

Due to Markle's effort in reaching out and connecting with the people, many are convinced that she's the next Princess Diana. "My prediction is that Meghan is going to be our new Diana. A wee touch of Meghan adds a bit of sparkle," said Una Mallon, 47, who joined the crowd in Scotland to meet Markle and Prince Harry.

The late Princess of Wales also paid secret visits to charities and community groups. In addition, the "Horrible Bosses" actress hugged Alice Thompson during her visit to Scotland, a gesture that was reminiscent of Prince Harry's mom.

"Having a member of the royal family that wasn't born into aristocracy, who has the experience of divorce, who has moved countries, makes a difference and makes it easier for survivors to relate to her," said Dawn Foster (via NBC News). "They can feel free speaking with her about race in modern Britain, and their different socio-economic experiences."

In related news, just like Markle, Middleton was also seen giving high-fives and cuddling children, but an etiquette expert believes that the royals should stop doing these things. William Hanson believes that the members of the royal family like Middleton and Markle should stop acting like being "one of us."

"For me, royalty should be royal. They are not supposed to be like 'one of us.' They must all be nice people, yes (and they are), but it seems that it's now all a bit too chummy and informal," Hanson said.

"We don't fund them to be like us. If they are just like any other family, then what's the need to subsidise them? Why not give us the funding then, instead?"