Prince William disappointed with threat homelessness poses to Britain's youth

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Prince William has candidly admitted that he "worries" for young women these days, while speaking about mental health at a school assembly this week.

But despite her condition, there won't be two new members of the royal family.

Last night, William met award winners who had turned their lives around with the help of Centrepoint - a charity dedicated to helping homeless young people.

William, who has daughter Princess Charlotte, two, was taking part in a discussion about how to stay safe and happy online.

'Our third child is due in April, I am getting as much sleep as I can, ' the royal stated while talking to Raymond Stoner - boss of Anston Properties.

When Mr Stoner told him he could save time by having twins, Will replied: "Twins?" I think my mental health would be tested with twins, reports Daily Mail.

William, along with his wife the Duchess of Cambridge and brother Prince Harry, have made the mental health of young people a key campaigning issue, launching the Stop Speak Support campaign in 2016.

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Game of Thrones star Emilia Clarke and Downton Abbey creator Julian Fellowes were also at the annual award ceremony at Kensington Palace.

He added: "Two is fine, I don't know how I'm going to cope with three, I'm going to be permanently exhausted".

'I worry for you girls, ' the royal said, discussing the challenges of body image on social media.

The prince spoke personally with students, Samara Hackett-Valton and Sophie Crowder, both 15, about the pressures of social media.

William told the audience that like his late mother he gets frustrated that their country still has children living in the streets.

Just wait until and Prince George and Princess Charlotte enter their teens.

"I feel vast pride in all Centrepoint has accomplished in that time, but with it, disappointment and frustration - frustration that in one of the most prosperous countries in the world homelessness is still putting the lives and futures of our young people at risk", he said. "There is such a generational gap ... we don't know how to respond", William admitted about parents' knowledge of social media platforms like Facebook.