Prince Harry and Meghan Markle will most likely carry their firstborn in a nurturing way, a parenting expert claimed.

Emma Kendall, the editor of Mother & Baby magazine, told Express that Prince Harry and Markle will use baby slings to keep their child close to them. She also said that the royal couple may opt for a Boba X carrier because it will allow for their baby to be carried inward-facing on the front.

Kendall also thinks that Markle will be a baby-wearer due to all of the baby bump cradlings she has been doing throughout her pregnancy.

During her trip to Belfast, Markle was heard telling royal fans that her baby would most likely need different types of things. After seeing a non-slip bath at the Shnuggle store, Markle said that she’s sure she and her husband would need the product.

Prince Harry, who was with Markle at that time, poked fun at the situation by asking how many stocks of the non-slip bath was available at the store during their visit.

Meanwhile, Kendall also predicted that Markle and Prince Harry would be great parents.

“I’m confident Meghan and Harry will parent in their own way, picking and choosing what suits their lifestyle, which is going to make their journey really interesting to watch. They’re going to be great parents and we’re all excited to see what they get up to as mom and dad to a new royal baby,” she said.

Markle is scheduled to give birth in the Spring. While in Birkenhead, she revealed to royal fans that her due date is sometime between the end of April and the beginning of May.

As of late, the gender of Markle’s baby hasn’t been made public. She previously said that she and Prince Harry chose to not find out beforehand, but some royal experts are convinced that the couple knows their baby’s gender and are just keeping it private at the moment.

Prince Harry, Meghan Markle
Prince Harry and Meghan Markle will use a sling for their baby while in public. Pictured: Prince Harry, Markle walk through the walled public Andalusian Gardens which has exotic plants, flowers and fruit trees during a visit on February 25, 2019 in Rabat, Morocco. Getty Images/Facundo Arrizabalaga-Pool