Following the thanksgiving service (you can read the full line-up of the service here) mourners in Edinburgh will now be able to pass the late Queen’s coffin until 3pm tomorrow.
Then Queen Elizabeth’s final trip to London will begin. However, mourners have been given strict rules on how they can leave their tributes, including a ban on Paddington Bears.
See the guide here and see a gallery of the sea of flowers and the streets filled with a nation in tears.
Tonight, the King will receive Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon at Holyroodhouse and attend the Scottish Parliament to receive a condolence offer.
Catch up on the latest here and here’s the definitive day-by-day guide to the proceedings.
Earlier today, the King pledged to follow Queen Elizabeth’s example of “selfless duty” as he addressed MPs and peers in the historic Westminster Chambers of Parliament.
The King praised Parliament as “the living and breathing organ of our democracy” after Sir Lindsay Hoyle, the Speaker of the Commons, and Lord McFall, the Lord Speaker, both offered words of condolence.
Watch the King’s address here while Tim Stanley outlines how the likable Charles III has much to teach politicians about equality.
Tomorrow, the King will make a historic first visit to Northern Ireland as monarch as the Belfast to Dublin train has added a special stop at Lisburn to help people pay their respects at Hillsborough Castle.
As mourners face the prospect of a long wait to pay their last respects, Ed Cumming describes how the British are good at ceremony – but even better at queuing.
The Duke of Sussex paid tribute to his grandmother’s “eternal grace” and “infectious smile”, saying that even in the depths of his grief he can “smile knowing that you and grandpa are reunited now, both of you together in peace”.
The Duke, who this weekend joined his brother Prince William and their wives to view tributes to the late queen, called her a “compass of guidance” whose words of wisdom can bring comfort to grieving audiences.
In a text message, in which he also greeted his father, he spoke of his favorite memories of meeting his “beloved wife” and “hugging her beloved great-grandchildren.”
Bryony Gordon analyzes what Harry’s statement tells us about his personal pain.
In pictures: Queen Elizabeth II’s most iconic trips
With 285 state visits, the late Queen was the most widely traveled monarch in history.
See the collection.