Georgie Gardner
Georgie Gardner gave Prince Harry and Meghan Markle as a neoprene rug as a wedding gift. Pictured: Gardner speaks about the new season styles during the David Jones Classic Collection Launch at Sydney's Elizabeth Street Store on March 10, 2016 in Sydney, Australia. Getty Image/Cole Bennetts for David Jones

Meghan Markle and Prince Harry gave Georgie Gardner, the host of “Today” in Australia a very personalized gift.

Gardner attended Prince Harry and Markle’s royal wedding on May 19 at St. George’s Chapel in Windsor Castle. And to show their appreciation, the royal couple wrote a letter to the host. Gardner read the note on air, and her co-host, Karl Stefanovic, was surprised with its contents.

“Dear Georgie, we wanted to write and thank you so much for the incredibly thoughtful wedding gift. We’re both delighted that you would think of us during this special time and greatly appreciate your kindness. We apologize for the delay in getting this letter to you but as you can hopefully understand it has been a very busy time for us. Thank you again for your kind gift. We are incredibly touched,” the letter read (via Express).

Prince Harry and Markle also sealed it with their signatures. Gardner revealed that she gave the Duke and Duchess of Sussex a neoprene picnic rug from Murph and Murph. The design on the rug features the iconic Cape Leveque in Western Australia.

In related news, it was reported that Markle and Prince Harry were forced to return some of the gifts they received from their family and friends after the royal wedding. Kensington Palace received countless parcels and gift boxes for the royal couple that have a combined estimated value of $9 million.

Due to royal protocol guidelines, royals are not allowed to accept gifts given to them by commercial enterprises in the United Kingdom unless they are offered as a souvenir during an official visit.

“When the gifts are accepted, the consent of the member of the royal family should be contingent upon the enterprise undertaking not to exploit the gift for commercial purposes. Gifts offered by private individuals living in the U.K. not personally known to the member of the royal family should be refused where there are concerns about the propriety or motives of the donor of the gift itself,” it stated.