A charity has been launched in memory of an 11-year-old boy, named Britain's 'Kindest Kid', who died of a brain tumour last year.
Harry Moseley, from Sheldon in Birmingham, raised more than £750,000 for charity up until his death last October by making and selling bracelets and giving talks.
His efforts won praise from celebrities including England footballer Frank Lampard, TV presenter Ben Shepherd and Dragon's Den tycoon Duncan Bannatyne.
His mother, Georgie Moseley, has opened up a charity shop and launched Help Harry Help Others in Birmingham.
She said having his own charity was Harry's ultimate dream.
"It's a really hard day but a very proud day because ultimately whilst Harry was taken away from us, I'm still here to support him and his dreams and that's what this is about.
"Harry touched people's hearts and I hope that because of that we are here for the long term," Mrs Moseley said.
Last month Harry became the first posthumous recipient of a star on Birmingham's answer to the Hollywood Walk of Fame, the 'Walk of Stars' on Broad Street.
He joins famous names such as Ozzy Osbourne and Jasper Carrott.
Coronation Street actor Adam Rickett is the chief executive of the charity Help Harry Help Others. He said he was inspired by the way Harry's efforts touched people.
"Harry was just remarkable, what he drew out of other people," he said.
"He made other people realise that if this little nine-year-old boy is willing to dedicate his life, even though he's poorly, to help others it was kind of a slap around the face for everyone.
"Harry has created something that joins communities together …Harry created a miracle."
Danielle Green, Harry’s sister, is helping her mother with the charity.
She said launching it, less than a year after Harry's death, has been emotional for the whole family.
"It's really emotional to think my little brother …has made such an impact around the world. It makes me even prouder to know he's my brother.
"He's touched a lot of hearts and this is our way of keeping him with us. It's nice to be positive instead of moping at home."
Ms Green added: "We've got kids around us wanting to do what Harry has done. In a way he's effectively still here."