Paris Jackson has spilled all on her childhood secrets about being raised by her King of Pop dad Michael.
Music legend Michael died in 2009 when his only daughter Paris, now 23, was 11 years old.
Before the tragedy, the famous offspring grew up happily alongside her brothers Prince, 24, and Bigi (who was once known as Blanket), 19, in her childhood.
In a new interview, Paris remembered back to her "privileged" childhood and being raised with "solid morals" by her famous dad.
Delving into happy memories, the aspiring musician lifted the lid on how she and her brothers had to "earn" getting toys, going on rides and going to the zoo.
She told The Evening Standard magazine: “We were very privileged growing up, but when it came to things like getting toys and going on the rides, we had to earn that. We were lucky enough to be raised with solid morals.
“He would be like: ‘Oh, you want to go to Toys ‘R’ Us and get five toys? Great. You need to read five books — and I will test you on those books.’ It was very clear to us that those rides and the zoo were for underprivileged children — children who were sick and couldn’t go to Disneyland. If we were good, and we did our homework and we worked hard throughout the week, maybe we could go at the weekends, but we had to earn it.”
Her father Michael, who changed the landscape of music forever, has naturally had a lasting influence on her own life and her own music.
Paris said her dad would "always influence" what she did, while she was unsure whether it was "subconscious or intentional", as she released her debut album Wilted.
Despite her dad becoming a global icon, his daughter revealed he had always remained "very modest" and "very humble" about his success.
She added: “My brothers and I have always been massive fans of his music, obviously, but he was always very modest about it. He was very humble.”
In March, Paris gave some insight into how her dad had educated her and her brothers in their childhood.
The rising star explained her dad showed them "everything" from the glitz and the glam to third world countries to ensure they were cultured.
“My dad was really good about making sure we were cultured, making sure we were educated, and not just showing us, like, the glitz and glam — like hotel hopping, five-star places,” she told Naomi Campbell for her series NoFilter.
“It was also like we saw everything," she added.
“We saw third world countries. We saw every part of the spectrum.”