The Duchess's impeccable style has been winning admirers.
But it appears one number was subtly altered from the original and royal watchers believe the change was made to avoid risking palace sensibilities.
Yesterday in Tonga Meghan stepped out in a blue dress designed by Veronica Beard and it appears to be a little different to the original style being sold online.
The $840 shirt dress — which has now sold out — is midi in length and ties at the waist.
While the original button-up style features two thigh-high slits, Meghan's version appears to be altered, reported The Sun.
Pictured attending the unveiling of The Queen's Commonwealth Canopy at Tupou College this week, the slits on Meghan's dress seem to finish just above the knee.
While there's no rule to say members of the royal family can't have slits in their dresses, it's possible the Duchess was following tradition by opting for a lower split.
It's something that sister-in-law Kate Middleton appears to have also done in the past.
But fashion wise, everything Meghan dons appears to turn to gold.
Outland Denim's founder James Bartle has said the mere act of Meghan sporting a pair of the company's $199 slacks has had an immediate effect.
Sales have surged a whopping 950 per cent since the Duchess toured Dubbo in the brand.
The company said orders were coming in from "Uruguay to Russia" for the Harriet in Black jean that Meghan donned. It sold out within 48 hours in Australia and there is now a "sizeable" waitlist.
But these are no ordinary jeans. They're just about the most ethical threads in the world, given they are made by women who are vulnerable to sex trafficking.
Talking to Hello! magazine, Mr Bartle said the royal seal of approval has enabled him to take on more staff in the company's factory in Cambodia.
"I never dreamt that the Duchess exposing us to the world would have such a dramatic impact, resulting in a minimum of 15 initial job openings" with the potential for 15 more.
On her trip to Dubbo, Meghan paired the black jeans with a crisp white shirt by Maison Kitsune, J Crew boots and a $200 jacket from the Serena Williams collection.
It was a far more relaxed — and cheaper — look than the first day of her tour when her threads were worth a cool $8000 including a $2500 dress by US designer Brandon Maxwell and a trench by Australian designer Martin Grant, also worth $2500.