Meanwhile, Ms Markle will not have a maid of honour and all of her bridesmaids and pageboys will be children. It's a royal wedding set to change the course of royal history - with Meghan being the first biracial American divorcée to say "I do" in St. George's Chapel - and whether in person or not, all the world wants to witness the occasion.
Britain's Queen Elizabeth flew in by helicopter to London to meet Prince Louis, fifth-in-line to the British throne and the latest member of Britain's royal family.
And if there's one thing millennials don't like, it's anything that's too polished, or looks too much like advertising, adds Raffaele.
The location and date of the couple's honeymoon has not yet been revealed.
The company said the show would feature royal, pop culture and style experts, such as Michelle Lee, the editor-in-chief of Allure magazine, Queer Eye star Karamo Brown as well as Zanna Roberts Rassi, a senior fashion editor of Marie Claire magazine.
At the same time, their families have been busy with their own preparations; Markle's parents, Thomas Markle and Doria Ragland, for example, are both getting ready to head off to the U.K.to spend the week prior to the wedding with Prince Harry's family, including the Queen.
"It will definitely cater to an older crowd just because of the nature of it - it's a wedding, we're serving tea, that's just the feel that I get", he says. "Mr Markle will walk his daughter down the aisle of St George's Chapel".
The bus represents a celebration of the royal event in a high profile and eye-catching advert for the service, which will continue to celebrate the nuptials after the couple's wedding day.
Melissa Doyle and Michael Usher will host a live broadcast from a purpose-built studio overlooking Windsor Castle during the wedding ceremony and reception.
Ragland will travel with her daughter by vehicle to Windsor Castle on May 19 and Thomas Markle will walk his daughter down the aisle of St. George's Chapel for the ceremony.
US ends protections for nearly 60000 Hondurans
Supporters of the administration's immigration policies applauded the announcement to end TPS. In some ways, "Honduras is worse off than when they left".