Kate Middleton
Photo: Mark Cuthbert / Getty Images

Once again, the Princess of Wales is exhibiting her stellar style expertise when it comes to dressing in monochrome.

Kate wore different shades of military green today during a solo outing to Colham Manor Children’s Centre in Hillingdon. She started with a knit base layer, opting for an effortlessly cool olive green dress from Mango. The midi dress (which also comes in a rich coffee-colored option) featured long sleeves, a high collar, and vertical ribbing.

Related article: Kate Middleton Shows Off Her Sleek 9-To-5 Style On World Mental Health Day

Knitted Perkins neck dress
Knitted Perkins neck dress (Photo: Mango)

Over the dress, Kate stayed warm in a long wool coat from London-based label Hobbs. The coat was inspired by military wear, with its double-breasted design, angular lapels, and cuff details. It also included a tie belt at the waist.

She finished the ensemble with a pair of dark green pumps from her go-to footwear brand, Gianvito Rossi, and a green croc-embossed clutch from Jimmy Choo.

Related article: Kate Middleton Is Breathtaking In Sunny Yellow At The Platinum Jubilee Service

Kate Middleton
Photo: Mark Cuthbert / Getty Images

As patron of the Maternal Mental Health Alliance, the Princess of Wales’s visit to the children’s center is a continuation of her ongoing work to champion the cause of early childhood development. In particular, today’s visit, which was hosted by the Maternal Mental Health Alliance, will highlight the life-changing effect that a multidisciplinary system of holistic care has toward families who have been impacted by perinatal mental health issues.

Related article: Kate Middleton’s Best Moments From The Royal Tour of Sweden and Norway

Kate Middleton
Photo: Daniel Leal / Getty Images
Kate Middleton
Photo: WPA Pool / Getty Images

Kate has long made matters regarding childhood development part of her signature work as a senior royal. She explained her passion for the field in a poignant video shared last year.

“My own journey into understanding the importance of early childhood actually started with adults, and not with children,” she said at the time. “It was about prevention. I wanted to understand what more we could do to help prevent some of today’s toughest social challenges, and what more we could do to help with the rising rates of poor mental health.”

This article originally appeared on Harper’s BAZAAR US.