Queen Elizabeth II’s caravan has arrived in Edinburgh following a six-hour journey from Balmoral.
Mourners lined the streets as the hearse travelled from Aberdeenshire to the Palace of Holyroodhouse, where her coffin would rest overnight.
A respectful silence fell as people waited for the procession to pass before they burst into polite applause and cheers.
Crowds have also gathered to hear King Charles III proclaimed across the UK.
He will travel up to Scotland on Monday and will be joined by members of the Royal Family.
The Queen’s procession left her home at Balmoral at around 10:00 BST, winding through Aberdeen and Dundee, among other villages and towns, on its way to Edinburgh.
Her coffin will lie under vigil in St Giles’ Cathedral on Monday before heading to London ahead of her funeral.
In Ballater, Aberdeenshire, near Balmoral, mourners threw flowers into the road ahead of the caravan.
Down the road in Aboyne, pipes played as a hush fell over the village and the procession passed by with one voice saying, “you’re on your way now”.
In a field near Aberdeen, farmers paid tribute by lining up their tractors.
As the caravan drove through Edinburgh city centre, silence fell before there was applause from the crowd that had gathered.
Thousands of people lined Edinburgh’s Royal Mile, waiting sombrely to pay their respects.
Princess Anne, Princess Royal, travelled in the second caravan car on the 175-mile journey, accompanied by her husband.
She curtsied as her mother’s coffin was carried into Holyroodhouse receive the coffin, also bowed and curtsied, respectively.
Next Monday, The country is in national mourning until after the Queen’s funeral.
A series of constitutional and ceremonial events will take place over the coming days following her death aged 96 on Thursday.