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Harry was educated at schools in the United Kingdom and spent parts of his gap year in Australia and Lesotho.
He then chose a military career and underwent officer training at the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst. second lieutenant) into the Blues and Royals, serving temporarily with his brother, Prince William, and completed his training as a troop leader.
For Princes of Wales called Henry or Harry, see Henry, Prince of Wales.
It has been requested that the title of this article be changed to Prince Henry, Duke of Sussex.
After passing the initial aptitude test, he was to undertake a month-long course; if he passed that, he would begin full flight training in early 2009.
Harry had to pass his flying assessment at the Army Air Corps Base (AAC), Middle Wallop, the result of which would determine whether he would continue on to train as a pilot of the Apache, Lynx, or Gazelle helicopter.
Harry was presented with his flying brevet (wings) by his father on at a ceremony at the Army Air Corps Base (AAC), Middle Wallop.
Harry had let it be known that he intended to fly Apache attack helicopters if he was successful in passing the rigorous Apache training course, after which time it could be possible for him to see active military service once again on the frontline in Afghanistan.
In October 2008, it was announced that Harry was to follow his brother, father and uncle in learning to fly military helicopters.This was confirmed in February the following year, when the British Ministry of Defence revealed that Harry had been secretly deployed as a Forward Air Controller to Helmand Province in Afghanistan for the previous ten weeks.His tour made Harry the first member of the Royal Family to serve in a war zone since his uncle, Prince Andrew, flew helicopters during the Falklands War.Within a year, in April 2006, Harry completed his officer training and was commissioned as a Cornet (second lieutenant) in the Blues and Royals, a regiment of the Household Cavalry in the British Army. In 2006 it was announced that Harry's unit was scheduled to be deployed in Iraq the following year and a public debate ensued as to whether he should serve there.Defence Secretary John Reid said that he should be allowed to serve on the front line of battle zones.