Curry-loving Kate Middleton is a huge fan of spicy food, according to her husband Prince William.
The couple said the duchess "loves" cooking curries – and prefers her dishes to have a bit of a kick.
The admission came during a visit to Asian community group Sikh Sanjog in Scottish capital Edinburgh yesterday.
Kicking off their week-long tour of Scotland, the pair helped out preparing meals at the Palace of Holyroodhouse for disadvantaged people in the city.
Asked whether she cooked curries at home, she replied: "Yes, I love it."
But while Kate has a fiery side, William admitted he prefers things a little milder.
"I love curry… not too spicy," he said, before adding "(Kate) likes a bit of spice… I'm not too good with spice."
Sikh Sanjog has been helping Sikh women acclimatise to Scottish life since 1989.
But it launched a twice-weekly curry service during lockdown to help those most in need.
During their visit north of the border, the Cambridges also spoke to former drug addicts who now dedicate their time to helping people on the streets kick their habits.
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In the the town Coatbridge – 8.5 miles east of Glasgow – the royals went to Turning Point Scotland's headquarters to speak to the city's overdose response team and its lifesaving work to help drug abusers.
William, 38, whose brother Harry has recently spoken out about his issues with booze and drugs, said: "Of course, so many times people come and go, don't they, when you're looking for help, and you get sent to god knows how many different organisations, and you get passed to the next one.
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"But what is crucial is how you capture that big net in one go that really matters, which is what you guys do here."
Turning Point Scotland CEO Neil Richardson said a new type of drug called "street benzos" had swept the country during the Covid-19 pandemic.
"People were using pill presses that were creating all sorts of cocktails of horribleness, and people were dying as a result. There were various episodes where you see spikes in deaths," he told the royals.
Set up in December last year, the overdose response team is funded by the Drugs Deaths Taskforce.
There are now plans to expand its services to cover more parts of Scotland.
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