Instead Ms Jones informed the "embarrassed" officer she was actually taking a snap of 23-time Grand Slam victor Serena Williams, not Meghan - who attended with two of her friends from the US. Jones tells us, she didn't take a single pic of Meghan, before or after she was approached by security. The trio sat in the members' section of Court 1.
It seems as though Meghan's attempt at privacy annoyed royal fans.
Kate Middleton also attended Wimbledon days before and it's believed that no warnings were issued during her attendance, although as patron of the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club, she was present in a professional capacity.
The Sussexes will instead start their own charity while Prince William and Catherine, will stay with the original, renamed the Royal Foundation of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge.
Twitter users wrote: "William and his Aunts are not amused".
They did however explain that reports that members were blocked from entering the members seating while Meghan was there are completely untrue.
Piers went on to say the request was an "absolute joke" and that Meghan and Harry "have to work out what you want to be", asking them: "Do you want to be public or private?"
Jones claims the officer asked her, "Would you not take photographs of the Duchess?"
He said, "A private capacity... in the Royal Box at Wimbledon".
Duchess of Sussex shakes hands with a young spectator dressed in Star Spangled Banner attire on the day. Their Royal Highnesses feel fortunate to have enjoyed this day with family and the godparents of Archie.
Both Adams and his former TV love interest have become parents since departing the show - Meghan welcomed her first child with Prince Harry in May, while Adams and his wife, Troian Bellisario, became parents to a baby girl in October.
Doria is no stranger to Oscar de la Renta designs, having worn a striking pale green dress and matching coat by the brand for Harry and Meghan's wedding back in May 2018.
The couple's seeming quest for privacy is being criticized because of the role British taxpayers pay in financing parts of their lifestyle.