Big Brother icon Nikki Grahame died in April aged 38 after a long battle with anorexia nervosa, leaving her friends, family and fans devastated.

Nikki was found unconscious at her home on April 9, one day after she had been discharged from Dorset County Hospital in Dorchester - where she had been staying in order to receive special treatment for her eating disorder.

And now, the contents of the reality TV personalities will have been revealed - proving that the star had wishes of becoming a parent.

A clause in the document ordered any surviving child of hers should inherit all of her £322,000 fortune, The Sun report.

It is understood that the legal papers were drawn up three years ago.

As Nikki did not have a child, most of her estate was left to mum Susan and nephew Sunny, 21 and £10,000 was left to a pal, the publication add.

The Mirror has contacted a representative for Nikki Grahame's estate for comment.

Nikki Grahame died in April (

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WireImage)
The star was only aged 38 and died following a long battle with anorexia nervosa (

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WireImage)

In 2019, Nikki told that she hoped of having a baby through IVF - and that she wanted Blue's Duncan James to be her sperm donor.

Nikki was unable to have children after her battle with anorexia left her infertile.

She began battling the eating disorder when she was just six years old, and because of it, she never had a period or produced any eggs that would allow her to conceive.

Nikki explained to new! magazine: "I've enquired at a few clinics in London. Ideally, I'd meet the right guy and we could go through the process together."

Nikki declared that if she didn't find a partner that she'd through IVF alone to become a mother.

The telly favourite also said pal Duncan would make a great sperm donor.

Nikki reportedly stated in her will that if she had a child they were to inherit her estate (

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Johnathan Hordle/REX/Shutterstock)
Before her death, she said she was looking into IVF and would be open to having her pal Duncan James as a sperm donor (

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Getty Images for Diva Magazine)

Following Nikki's death, her mother Sue told The Mirror that she begged nurses not to discharge her anorexic daughter.

In an exclusive interview, Sue relieved the harrowing moment when she found out her “little girl” had died and bravely revealed her struggle to carry on without her.

The grieving mum told the Sunday Mirror: “I am destroyed. There’s part of me that’s lost forever.

“My fight to get Nikki well started 30 years ago. In the end, I lost her. It has been the fight from hell.”

Sue said: “The nurses were amazing but I told every single one, ‘She mustn’t go home. She’s too ill’.

“Her father even called and told the hospital, ‘If you let her leave, Nikki will die’. But they still threw her out.”

Nikki and her mum Sue (

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Instagram)

Following Nikki's death, the hospital is doing a "full internal investigation" which the trust says is "standard procedures" following the sudden death of any patients.

A spokesperson for the trust told the Daily Star said: "Staff at the Trust were deeply saddened to learn of the death of Miss Grahame, and our thoughts are with the family and friends of Miss Grahame.

"A full internal investigation into the care Miss Grahame received is currently underway. This is in line with standard procedures following any sudden death.

"All information and findings arising from this investigation will be shared confidentially with Miss Grahame's family."

No inquest was required as a doctor recorded the media personalities cause of death as Anorexia.

Nikki was a contestant on Big Brother 7 in 2006 and came in fifth place. She became well known for her hilarious segments in the Diary Room.

She then had her own reality show named Princess Nikki.

In 2010 she appeared in Ultimate Big Brother and in 2015 she was on the 16th series of the show as a guest housemate.

Nikki also starred in the Canadian version of the popular show.

* If you’re worried about your own or someone else’s health, you can contact Beat, the UK’s eating disorder charity, 365 days a year on 0808 801 0677 or beateatingdisorders.org.uk

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