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She may only be 22-months-old, but the daughter of Kylie Jenner is now the proud owner of a huge white playhouse.
Kris, 64, revealed the generous present on YouTube and it was an emotional moment for all involved, as the gift was designed to replicate a playhouse which Kris bought Kylie when she was a child.
Not only did it look the same, Kris even managed to get back the original furniture from Kylie's playhouse and have it refurbished and installed in Stormi's new home.
In the video, Kris said: "I called the lady at the old house and I bought her all new furniture and she gave me all of this and we had it all redone.
"This just reminds me of when you were a little girl. I want you to have the same memories with your daughter."
The mother and daughter then shared an emotional embrace as Stormi proceeded to explore her new house, which spans two floors and is complete with a porch and a balcony.
While the playhouse is undeniably impressive, it's got nothing on a festive Lego display a couple spent six weeks building out of 400,000 bricks.
Each year, Mike Addis, 61, and wife Catherine Weightman, 56, carefully construct a festive Lego scene to mark the arrival of the holidays.
However, this year they decided to go all out to mark the 25th anniversary of the project by putting together their biggest display yet.
The almost-floor-to-ceiling creation is 8ft tall by 8ft wide, and takes up half of their living room in Huntington, Cambridgeshire.
As well as being ginormous, the Alpine ski resort is also stunning - and even comes complete with working lifts, train and lights.
Mike, a retired school teacher, said the Lego village is 'definitely the biggest project so far, we've never had one both tall and wide'.
He added: "It's a mixture of a Swiss Mountain resort, a German Christmas market, and Father Christmas's workshop.
"It's not necessarily the most complex one we've made but it's definitely the biggest.
"It takes up half the living room, which is the limit of the room really because of the settee.
"We take out other bits of furniture to make space, but the settee we can't move because it's a constant piece and so that dictates how big we can go."
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