The royal wedding countdown is officially on with just one day to go until the big event.
Prince Harry, 33, and Meghan Markle, 36, will marry tomorrow at St George’s Chapel in Windsor in front of 600 friends and family.
A number of details are yet to be revealed, such as who will make Meghan’s bridal gown, as well as who will walk her down the aisle after it emerged her father Thomas Markle will not be attending his daughter’s wedding.
Yet what was revealed earlier this year was who would bake the famous wedding cake.
London baker Claire Ptak, who Meghan previously interviewed on her lifestyle blog The Tig, has taken the honoured role.
New pictures have revealed the cake being created by Claire herself.
As the owner of Violet Bakery in Hackney, East London, the stages of the cake show the work being put into it.
It will be a lemon and elderflower cake, with the base currently sitting with four layers.
The cake will then be covered in frosting, ready for decorations.
Breaking away from traditional fruit cake options, Kensington Palace confirmed that the cake would be “covered with buttercream and decorated with fresh flowers”.
Claire previously took to Instagram to show the stages of the cake’s preparation.
She posted an image of six large crates that contained fresh lemons which would be used in the cake.
She wrote: “And so it begins” to capture the image.
The baker previously spoke out about how pleased she was to be chosen for the task.
She said: “I can’t tell you how delighted I am to be chosen to make Prince Harry and Ms Markle’s wedding cake.”
Growing up in Inverness, California, Ms Ptak worked for three years as a pastry cook at Chez Panisse in Berkeley, California.
She then became a pastry chef for chef Alice Waters before moving to London, where she interned at a number of restaurants.
She then opened her own organic bakery in Hackey, which is where she currently works.
Could Meghan and Harry’s cake not even get eaten at the royal wedding?
Kate and William’s wedding cake baker revealed how her own version didn’t get eaten and was just used to display.