The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge have spent a romantic night at a luxury resort in the Solomon Islands, half a world away from the topless photos scandal.
As their lawyers began the process of bringing criminal charges against the photographer who sold topless pictures of Catherine to a French magazine, William and Catherine were welcomed to the Tavanipupu Private Island Resort for the last night of their visit to the Solomons.
The Queen's idea was that their nine-day southeast Asia and Pacific tour to mark her Diamond Jubilee would be a second honeymoon for William and Catherine who were married in April 2011.
Their private time may have been limited, but ONE News Pacific corespondent Barbara Dreaver in the Solomons capital Honiara, says the island nation has really come to the fore on William and Catherine's visit to Tavanipupu.
"They were given a huge welcome and then taken in canoes paddled by warriors. And there was even a shark - not a real one obviously - swimming alongside the canoe," Dreaver told Breakfast.
William and Catherine were welcomed to Tavanipupu which only has eight villas.
"So they do have a chance to have a great time, hopefully a little bit of private time on their own without all the fanfare that they've been very much a big part of here," Dreaver said.
This morning William and Catherine leave the Solomon Islands and travel to Tuvalu where their engagements include meeting primary school children, visiting the University of the South Pacific Tuvalu Campus and watching a canoe race between island communities.
The royal couple overnight on Tuvalu before finishing their tour.
French magazine Closer ran 11 topless pictures of the Duchess last week, the Irish Daily Star also published the images and Italian magazine Chi said it was running a 26-page spread of the couple's holiday in France.
A St James's Palace source said papers for the criminal complaint had been filed in France and it was now up to the French prosecutors to decide whether to investigate and pursue the complaint.
The complaint was made to the French Prosecution Department and "concerns the taking of photographs of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge whilst on holiday and the publication of those photographs in breach of their privacy", the spokesperson said.
The decision to lodge a criminal complaint came as royal lawyers argued a civil case at the Tribunal de Grande Instance de Nanterre in Paris to have editions of the French magazine withdrawn.