Checking in first with the teachers of the Islamabad Model College for Girls, the couple then joined a few students in a virtual game of Pictionary.
After this fun game, Kate went to ask students if they would appreciate going back to school now - and seeing their friends and teachers. The Duke added, "I don't practice enough, that is very true".
According to the Duke and Duchess' official Twitter account, the two had a chat with students at Islamabad Model College about how they are coping during the coronavirus pandemic.
William and Kate guessed right drawings depicting a birthday, recycling, and cricket, and the Duke joked that he was glad the kids had to do the artwork and not him. The royals also saluted the teachers and staff and told them they were doing an wonderful job.
The Duchess of Cambridge showed off her perfected mask-ready make-up today, as she visited a London research centre as part of Baby Loss Awareness Week. As William put it, "I'm very glad you guys are drawing and we're not having to draw".
Prince William replied, "Yes sure, we both like a little bit of painting".
Some of the village children (pictured) showed the Duke and Duchess the artwork they created past year with memories of their trip, including paintings and friendship bracelets.
During their visit to the government-run school past year, the Duke of Cambridge and the Duchess met with sixth-form students from kindergarten.
They also heard about how they are benefiting from the Teach for Pakistan program, which is a model for the UK's successful "Teach First" project.
Having visited the SOS children's village twice during their tour previous year, The Duke and Duchess were reminded of their cricket skills, or perhaps lack of cricket skills in this instance...
Prince William and Kate heard how the village helped teach children how to combat the spread of COVID-19 through special sessions led by doctors and medical staff, and the work being done to support the mental health of their staff and children across the pandemic.
Some of the children also showed the couple artwork, including drawings and friendship bracelets, inspired by the royals' visit a year ago.
The SOS Children's Village, founded in 1977, offers more than 150 young girls and boys a home and family structure and promotes the development of children into happy, self-confident and resilient adults. They correctly identified a sketch of a birthday and a picture of the sport cricket.