"She was very friendly", said Helen Jones, per the Daily Mail.
The royals met volunteers from the local mountain rescue service, community first responders, and organisations that have benefited from grants from the Cumbria Community Foundation.
"The Duke and Duchess will visit Keswick to celebrate the contributions of individuals and local organizations and meet members of the public in the Market Square, before visiting a traditional fell sheep farm to meet members of the Cumbrian farming community".
"One thing that makes us different to other places is the way that people look at an issue, have an idea and set about fixing it".
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"I know. I'm sorry", she graciously responded.
William also got in on some of the action by helping his wife fix a dry stone wall on the estate.
Adam Day, managing director of the Farming Network, replied: "The worst case scenario post-Brexit is absolutely dire".
Sam Rawling, a sheep farmer, said he was very surprised to see his industry voting for Brexit.
Danny Teasdale, who runs a community interest company in Glenridding, said: "The conversation was really good and they were really interested. I was impressed", Danny Teasdale told the Telegraph.
He told Prince William he felt "quite apprehensive" about the future.
Prince William though was careful not to reveal his own opinions on Brexit.
Kate and William then went on a walk from nearby Side Farm, where they met children from Patterdale Primary School and volunteers from Cumbria Wildlife Trust.