This Is What Meghan Markle And Prince Harry’s Baby May Look Like, According To A Forensic Artist

by Caralynn Lippo
Caralynn is a Brooklyn, NY-based editor and writer, with a focus on lifestyle and entertainment content. She has bylines on MSN, HelloGiggles, Business Insider, Romper, Redbook Magazine, and more. In her free time, she enjoys watching (and talking!) about television and fostering dogs through a local rescue.

Fans of the royal family were thrilled when Kensington Palace announced the latest big news: Meghan Markle and Prince Harry are having a baby!

“Their Royal Highnesses The Duke and Duchess of Sussex are very pleased to announce that The Duchess of Sussex is expecting a baby in the Spring of 2019,” Kensington Palace announced on October 15, 2018.

It sounds like Meghan and Harry will welcome their little one — the first child for both — almost exactly a year after their May 2018 royal wedding, and the couple’s family is clearly ecstatic. According to Inside Edition, Harry’s grandma Queen Elizabeth II said in a statement that she is “delighted,” while Meghan’s mom Doria Ragland said in her own statement that she is “very happy at this lovely news and is looking forward to welcoming her first grandchild.”

Though the duke and duchess’ little one won’t be arriving for many months, people are already excited about catching glimpses of the 37-year-old former actress’ burgeoning baby bump, placing bets on the baby’s name, and speculating about what the unborn boy or girl will look like. One expert even went a step further, creating images of how Meghan and Harry’s future son or daughter might look.

The Daily Mail reports that forensic artist Joe Mullins, who has worked in the industry for 17 years and currently works with the police to create age progressions of missing kids, put together mock-up photographs of the future royal after studying recent pictures of the newlyweds. Joe told the press that he used a “highly scientific” method to create the images, taking into account Harry’s and Meghan’s coloring, predominant genes, and features and complexions.

Do you think this expert’s predictions seem accurate?

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