Meghan Markle’s aide Beth Herlihy played a stripper in raunchy Hollyoaks spin-off

Meghan Markle's aide Beth Herlihy

Beth Herlihy, who works as programme co-ordinator for the Duke and Duchess of Sussex, was an actress and model who appeared in Hollyoaks Later

Meghan Markle‘s aide Beth Herlihy played a stripper in a raunchy episode of Hollyoaks Later.

Beth, 33, is a former actress and model who now works as programme co-ordinator for the Duke and Duchess of Sussex.

Her credits – under the name Bethan Coundley  – include playing a stripper named Honey in the post-watershed Hollyoaks spin-off.

In that episode, she’s seen in sexy lingerie trying to seduce one of the male characters.

Beth also took part in plenty of modelling work, including a 2012 glamour shoot in which she posed in a skin tight PVC catsuit.

She’s believed to have given up acting in 2016 when she was hired as an events co-ordinator for the Royal Foundation – the joint charity run by Harry and Meghan and William and Kate.

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Meghan Markle's aide Beth Herlihy
Beth Herlihy played a stripped named Honey in Hollyoaks Later (Image: E4)
Meghan Markle's aide Beth Herlihy
Beth’s character seduced one of the men

The publication reports Beth is not expected to play a significant role in the couple’s move to Canada.

However, there’s speculation she could have played a part in helping Meghan organise a series of charity outings in Vancouver earlier this month.

Meghan and Harry are currently in Canada with their son Archie after announcing plans to step down as senior members of the royal family.

Meghan Markle's aide Beth Herlihy
Meghan and Harry have moved to Canada (Image: UK Press via Getty Images)
Meghan Markle's aide Beth Herlihy
She reportedly worked with Beth for two years (Image: Getty Images)

They are giving up their HRH titles, and paying back all the imoney from the Crown they used to renovate their UK home Frogmore Cottage.

They’ll now be spending half the year in Canada, and will no longer represent the Queen at public engagements.

It means they are now free to pursue commercial deals and make millions from advertising and endorsements.

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