Charles and Diana were determined that even though William was destined for the top job, Harry wouldn't feel neglected, and so — as much as possible — their sons were raised the same. Harry's teenage partying threatened to create a damagingly frivolous reputation similar to that of his great-aunt Margaret and uncle Andrew, but as he's grown up his role has become more and more clear. The prince now focuses his attention predominantly on three key areas: his charity Sentebale (which he set up after visiting the tiny country of Lesotho at the age of 19. At the time, Lesotho had the one of the highest HIV rates in the world, and in this field he feels he is continuing his mother's work with those affected by HIV/AIDS); supporting injured service-people (being able to serve his country in Afghanistan has clearly defined Harry and has led him to set up the Invictus Games, which is gearing up for its fourth year in Sydney 2018); and mental health issues (after over a decade of bottling up emotions over his mother's death, he spoke recently about having counseling and is now championing the importance of discussing mental health.)
Although Harry is now fifth in line to the throne, he will remain a very important part of the royal family for at least the next 20 years, before Prince George and Princess Charlotte are able to start full-time royal duties.