A memorial dedicated to the victims of a 2015 terror attack included that of Morden couple John and Janet Stocker.

Mr and Mrs Stocker were among the 38 tourists killed during an attack by gunman Seifeddine Rezgui at the Rui Imperial Marhaba Hotel in Sousse on June 26, 2015.

Today, Prince Harry told bereaved relatives to talk about their loss, as he dedicated a memorial to the victims.

The Duke of Sussex attended the special ceremony at Birmingham's Cannon Hill Park, alongside families who had lost loved ones.

Afterwards he spent more than half an hour chatting with the relatives, telling them: "Talk about it".

Harry previously admitted publicly he had "never" spoken enough to his brother or anyone else about the death of his mother Diana, Princess of Wales.

Speaking alongside his brother William in 2017 for their mental health charity Heads Together, the duke had said: "I always thought to myself, 'what's the point of bringing up the past?'

"'What's the point of bringing up something that's only going to make you sad? It ain't going to change it. It ain't going to bring her back'."

But, adding he had been wrong to think that way, he had said: "When you think like that it can be really damaging."

Ross Naylor, 26, and a tattooist, said: "Harry's biggest message was just saying 'talk about it'.

"That is the key thing, instead of keeping it to yourself.

"He's said, very publicly, he didn't do enough of that, he didn't talk about his mother's death for 20 years, so that's what he was saying."

Earlier, the duke dedicated a memorial as a focus of remembrance for those killed in two separate attacks on the Bardo Museum in Tunis on March 18, and a hotel beach resort in Sousse on June 26.

Addressing an audience of about 200 family and friends of the victims, Harry said: "In memory of all those who lost their lives.

"And to the families whose lives were changed forever by these events.

"I would like to pay my deepest respects to you and officially dedicate this memorial to your loved ones."

Holding a single white rose, he then turned and walked to the memorial's centre-piece, where he laid the flower.

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Seven people were sentenced to life in prison in Tunisia, in February, in connection with both attacks.

The park site was selected in consultation with the families due to its central location, its "seclusion and tranquillity" and as "being a place of public prominence", the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO) said previously.

The memorial has been designed by George King Architects and overlooks the park's boating lake.

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The centrepiece of the memorial is a sculpture titled Infinite Wave, made up of 31 individual stainless steel rods, each representing the Britons who lost their lives.

From the side, the memorial also takes the shape of a dove of peace taking flight, while concentric rings of stone and turf ripple outwards.

The FCO developed the memorial, consulting with families on the design and location.