This little girl has the Midas touch.
Two-year-old Anaya Hussain picked the New York Poker ticket that made her mother an instant millionaire.
"She touched it," an excited Afsheen Ahsan said Tuesday as she and eight other Lottery winners collected their winnings. "If she didn't touch it, I wouldn't have taken it. She's lucky."
A stay-at-home mom from Bay Ridge, Ahsan said she had just popped into the Top Convenience store in Brooklyn on Jan. 30 when her daughter reached over and placed her hand on a ticket.
Taking that as a sign, Ahsan, 34, said she bought a ticket — and the next thing she knew they were on Easy Street.
"I am happy," the Pakistani immigrant said. "I'm going on vacation, but I have no idea where. I want to start a business too, a grocery store."
Ahsan and boyfriend, Sayed Hussain, a 40-year-old grocery store worker, will have plenty of seed money — $31,152-a-year until 2031.
Several other local lottery winners also received oversized checks from Yolanda Vega at the Resorts World Casino in Queens.
Ron Hale, a security officer at Elmont Memorial High School on Long Island, collected a $1 million Powerball prize on behalf of his 110 co-workers. He said his group, "Friends Win Together," invest $20 in lottery tickets every marking period.
"I walked in Monday morning and they said, 'We won!'," recalled Hale, of Ridgewood, Queens. "I checked the email, and reality set in. I was like, 'Wow!' We actually won a million dollars.'"
Yakov Sheydvasser, 61, of Staten Island, was five times as lucky. He won $5 million playing "Set For Life," purchasing the winning scratch ticket on Feb. 16 at the Aman store on 20th Ave in Brooklyn.
His daughter, Janet, said it's time he took mom on a real vacation.
"They have never been on vacation for 20 years, so they deserve one," she said.
Sheydvasser quickly agreed. "Maybe the Bahamas," he said.
Bruce Magistro, 44, an unemployed construction worker from Long Island, said he cried when he realized he'd won $1 million from the Extreme Cash scratch off ticket.
"Then I thought, 'God, this will take care of all my money problems,'" the father of three said. "When that's all done, I'll still have money left over. I'll help my kids with everything with college."
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