The release of ceremonial details of the Queen's funeral on Monday make several front pages. The Daily Telegraph reports that NHS doctors and nurses are being given the honour of walking in front of the coffin, in line with her wishes. The late monarch wanted members of the public, royalty and heads of state to come together with Armed Forces to "unite people across the globe".
The Times calls it "a service for the world" which will see global leaders and foreign royalty joining King Charles III for the first such service at Westminster Abbey in more than 200 years. The paper, like many others, chooses a picture of the Prince and Princess of Wales inspecting tributes at Sandringham.
Emotion is visible on the faces of the couple on the Scottish Daily Mail's front page, which reports on Prince William's pain after walking behind the Queen's coffin as it made its way to Westminster Hall on Wednesday. It reflects on him doing the same with his mother's hearse as a teenager and reveals he shared with the crowds in Sandringham that it had been "difficult".
A personal moment while talking to people in Norfolk makes the Metro's cover, which says after speaking to a member of the public about walking behind his mother's coffin, Prince William commented "Don't cry, you'll start me off". The prince was just 15 when his mother died.
Harry can wear a uniform, claims The Scottish Sun as it reports that Prince Harry will be able to wear military dress on Friday for a vigil at the Queen's coffin. It comes after the Duke of Sussex had to wear a suit for Wednesday's ceremonial procession after he lost his military titles when he stepped down as a senior royal in 2020.
The i newspaper turns the focus to the cost of living crisis with a warning from businesses that government help on energy bills is "too late". It reports concerns the UK government's energy support package will not be enough this winter, while heavy industries threaten to leave the UK as gas and electricity bills soar.
The Princess Royal talking to a young girl in Glasgow is the main picture on the front of The Herald, but the lead story covers new data on Covid showing that more than half of excess deaths are now not related to the virus. An expert suggests it could be a "hangover" from patients not being treated during the pandemic and health problems building up.