By Alex Dutton and Nick DeaneRead moreThe Royal Society of Edinburgh is offering its blessing to the Royal Family for the birth of a baby swim buoy at the Royal Aberdeen Ballet in Aberdeen, Scotland.
The float will be part of the Royal Edinburgh Ballet’s Royal Jubilee of Aquatic Art programme, which will be staged on July 11.
It is a public engagement to mark the 60th anniversary of the Queen’s birth.
It will also be part to a series of public events to celebrate the Queen, the Royal family, Scotland and the Commonwealth.
Royal Society of Scotland president Dr Philip Davies said: “The Royal Scottish Ballet is one of Scotland’s most celebrated institutions and this float is a fitting tribute to the Queen and the Royal household.”
“We look forward to welcoming the public to the float on the opening night of the show.”
“The float is designed to help raise awareness of the benefits of swimming for the elderly and young, as well as for the children in need.
The Royal Aberdeen’s Ballet, the world’s largest ballet company, has performed hundreds of floats in recent years.
Its float will include three floats with floats and a float that will feature a lifeboat.
The Queen will also take part in the float with other dignitaries.
The floats are made from recycled materials, which are then recycled into an energy-efficient float for the Royal Scottish Waterways.”
We have been working with a company called Oisin Waterways, which produces and manufactures the floats,” said Dr Davies.”
Oisin Waterway has a history of producing floats that have been recycled for many years, and this new float is made from a new, more environmentally-friendly material.
“It will be one of the most energy-effective floats in the world.”
“It’s a fantastic opportunity for us to showcase the Royal Scots to the world.”
The Royal Family is the only group of people who have ever been able to float for a day.
“There will be many opportunities for the public, both at home and abroad, to enjoy this float.”
Royal Scottish Waterway chief executive John O’Connor said:”We’re delighted to welcome the Queen to the floats.”
Her role as the Princess of Wales has been so instrumental in the Royal Society’s work and the fact that we have had the opportunity to float is hugely exciting.
“I hope everyone will enjoy this opportunity to see the Royal Families on the water.”
“As part of our Jubilee celebrations, we’ve been working closely with the Royal National Society of Paediatrics to deliver a range of new services for young children, including an innovative new range of toys, and our latest programme of child care and childcare.”
“While the floats are exciting, the real joy comes from the people who make them and their families.”
The Royal Edinburgh School of Art and Design, which is the Royal Ballet School of Dance, has made a number of floats for children.
A number of public floats have also been created in recent months to mark events, such as the Royal British Legion’s 30th anniversary, or the 50th anniversary celebrations of the birth and death of Princess Margaret.
“Our public float for this occasion is the world-first float by the Royal Canadian Ballet,” said school principal and ballet instructor Kate Laidlaw.
“Each year we have a range, from the classic Royal Ballets float, which shows off the majesty of the royal family and the Queen; to the modern float for young kids, which features the Royal Royal family and Princess Margaret in their signature colours.”
“Our float for July 11 will feature three floats, two that will be available to rent for £5 per day and the other that will have a price tag of £10 per day.
The public float will also include a life boat.
The Ballet of Scotland has produced hundreds of floating floats for public use in the past.
The latest float will use recycled materials.
This float was made from old plastic bottles.