"Everyone started to see Diana and Prince Charles couldn't stand that...it's quite sweet to see how excited [William] is to see Kate in the limelight."
Everywhere they go, the prince and his bride have been greeted by fanfare. They joined sailors for a prayer service Sunday morning and visited a shelter for troubled youth.
"They are very hands on. It's very impressive to watch," Nicholl said.
Once again, the crowd was infatuated with Kate's spectacular fashion, as she chose to wear a series of stunning dresses, including those by Canadian-born designer Erdem for the tour, which Nicholl called "very fashion forward."
Nicholl also pointed out that while Kate has been seen wearing two to three outfits a day, she hasn't made a big show of it, even wearing the same blue dress during a Canada Day ceremony that she wore in her royal engagement photo.
"[Kate] did not want to bring a stylist out here, she's dressed herself," Nicholl said.
But while more than 1,000 fans gathered to watch their tour of the city, the couple encountered about 200 protesters. French-speaking separatists have sprung up throughout the tour, but have caused little disruption.
Larcombe said that British royals often encounter protesters when they come to this part of Canada but, nonetheless, William and Kate have viewed this trip as a success.
"There have been some demonstrations, some protests, but nothing too serious," he said.