Kate has attended these engagements both by herself and with Prince William.
During one recent meeting, Kate and Prince William spoke to key workers about the crisis.
While the royals are no strangers to talking to members of the public, the messages being caught on camera is rare, speech expert and voiceover artist Jon Briggs commented.
He told Express.co.uk: “The Royals are generally pretty adept at talking to complete strangers – it goes with the territory.
“But these sorts of conversations pre-Covid were generally not seen or heard a great deal.
“Now with videos being captured whenever they talk to any of their ‘subjects’ you can see that they’re not the easiest of conversations.”
While the public gets a rare glimpse of how Kate interacts with other royals, he suggested she uses techniques like Princess Diana.
“Kate will adopt a listening position,” the expert continued, “her head is slightly tilted to one side, much like William’s mother Princess Diana used to do.”
By copying the Princess of Wales, the expert added Kate could be trying to relate to those she is speaking to.
He added: “It’s a position that says ‘I’m interested and listening to you – and ensuring that you know my status doesn’t get in the way of this conversation.'”
As well as taking tips from the body language previously used by Princess Diana, Jon suggested their voices sound similar.
Kate could use a speaking style more similar to her mother-in-law than the monarch.
Jon stated: “Her style of speech echoes that of Princess Diana, and she and Sophie Wessex as younger female royals sound most alike.
“Generationally there is much less difference between the two of them than say Princess Anne or the Queen.”
The expert claimed Kate’s speech is more like younger royals than Queen Elizabeth II.
However, the royal may have changed while in the Royal Family to perhaps sound more like the Queen.
Jon added: “While Kate always spoke well, she may not have had quite such a pronounced accent when she first joined the family and we tend to like to blend in with our surroundings.
“I suspect her accent will have migrated towards what we regard as ‘the Queen’s English’ (quite literally) during the past 10 years to fit in. It’s something we all do when surrounded by people who speak differently to us.”