The California mother of octuplets has received a plentitude of gifts and a small army of volunteers to help prepare for her babies' homecoming.
The shower of gifts for Nadya Suleman and other support was detailed during Suleman's appearance on an episode of the "Dr. Phil" show that aired Wednesday.
On the show, a non-profit organization called Angels in Waiting promised Suleman 24-hour care for her 14 children — the octuplets as well as her six older children.
In a press release from the "Dr. Phil" show, the group estimates caring for the octuplets will cost approximately $135,000 per month, and it is asking for donations from the public.
Linda West-Conforti, co-founder of Angels in Waiting, says the children will need 12 providers a day.
"Caring for preemies is considerably more involved than caring for a newborn healthy baby," West-Conforti said on "Dr. Phil."
She added that the providers will be taught how to duplicate Suleman's techniques of mothering to create an environment conducive for them to bond with their mother — including burping, feeding and rocking them in the same way.
Suleman told host Dr. Phil McGraw that she's "excited and relieved" over the help she's being offered.
"It's like a huge weight has been lifted off my shoulders,” Suleman said. "It’s just amazing because it’s 100 percent for my children, and it just makes me feel like everything is falling into place."
In addition to full-time care, Shalena Smith from Ga Ga Designs offered to create a brand new nursery for the octuplets.
Smith told Suleman on the show that her goal is to "bless these babies' lives."
"We got a great team together ... to make the environment safe and furnish it so they have cribs to come home to,” Smith said.
Suleman also will receive new hardwood floors for her new home, rocking chairs, changing tables, armoires, dressers and bunk beds for the older children from various other companies.
The children will be moving into a four-bedroom, three-bath home that was listed for sale at $564,900.
Suleman said she is paying for the house with money from "opportunities" she has selected, but she did not elaborate on what they were.
TMZ reports that it has seen an edited birthing video that it says is up for sale.
Suleman seemed to avoid the question of the sale of the tape on "Dr. Phil." When McGraw asked if the videotape of the births is up for grabs, Suleman said she was "not certain."
The octuplets were born on Jan. 26, nine weeks premature. They are the world's longest-surviving set of octuplets.
Suleman said in a video posted on Radaronline.com that all but two were healthy enough to leave the hospital and that they would be released two at a time after hospital officials inspect the new home.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.