Showing there's no end to his talents, Prince Harry managed to nail the war dance with just 20 minutes practise.
The royal flew in to Wellington by helicopter and was given under half an hour to learn off the moves for the war dance.
The 30-year-old impressed onlookers as he performed the traditional dance alongside 30 troops.
It was part of a day of activities at Linton Military Camp, the largest army base in the country.
Harry was then given a tour of the Whanganui river by canoe, later test driving an All Terrain Vehicle and a Light Armoured Vehicle and meeting war veterans and nursing corps.
One such serviceman was Corporal Jason Storley, who had his leg amputated in 2009 and went on to compete in the Invictus Games.
"He remembered me and wanted to know how I was doing," Storley said. "He wanted to know how we were and it’s amazing he remembered some of us."
"He asked us how we felt after the games and whether we found ourselves going down in morale afterwards. Meeting him definitely boosts your spirits, it gives you a sense of achievement and self worth."
To end the day, Harry took part in a game of touch rugby with local school children.
His week-long trip of New Zealand has seen him visit every corner of the country, following his month-long attachment with the Australian Defence Force.
On the second and third day of the New Zealand trip, Harry stayed with inhabitants of the remote Stewart Island.
He spent the evening at its only pub and enjoyed a feisty pub quiz with the residents, with his team, The Ginger Ninjas, finishing second.
"I don't know how we managed to do quite so well in the pub quiz but it was certainly a fantastic atmosphere inside there and the landlady was British so it was just like being at home," he said.
Prince William and Kate Middleton are believed to have chosen a name for the new addition to their family. The royal couple welcomed a daughter on Saturday, a sibling for 21-month-old son George.