Prince Harry has been reunited with his wife Meghan in Canada as he steps back from royal duties.
Video from Sky News showed him landing at Victoria Airport on Vancouver Island late on Monday.
It comes as lawyers for Meghan and Harry have issued a legal warning to UK media over the use of paparazzi photos.
A photographer spotted a smiling Meghan on a hike with Archie and her two dogs, trailed by her security detail, on Vancouver Island on Monday.
The BBC and Sky News reported that the images were taken by photographers hiding in the bushes and spying on her.
The prince, Meghan and eight-month-old Archie were reportedly staying at a mansion on the island off Canada's Pacific coast.
The video of Harry shows him stepping off a small passenger plane and getting into an SUV waiting by the runway.
Buckingham Palace said yesterday it would not comment on private matters.
The palace announced on Saturday that the prince and his wife will give up public funding and try to become financially independent.
The couple, who were named the Duke and Duchess of Sussex on their wedding day, are expected to spend most of their time in Canada while maintaining a home in England near Windsor Castle in an attempt to build a more peaceful life.
The couple spent the holiday season on the island, but it is unclear where in Canada they will settle.
It is also unclear who will pay for their personal security and what the immigration and tax status would be for the couple.
Harry's grandmother, Queen Elizabeth, is technically head of state in Canada.
Canadian prime minister Justin Trudeau has spoken warmly about the couple, but has said there are questions to be addressed.
"Discussions are continuing and I have no update at this time," Mr Trudeau said.
One of the country's leading newspapers, The Globe and Mail, wrote in an editorial last week that senior royals were welcome to visit Canada but should not stay because a royal living in Canada does not accord with the long-standing nature of the relationship between Canada and Britain.
The paper said it would break an "unspoken constitutional taboo".
However, it published another editorial on Monday saying that while a senior member of the royals setting up shop in Canada "doesn't accord with what Canada has become", Harry is no longer a royal so the problem is solved.