Despite the fact that Camelot, which runs EuroMillions in the United Kingdom, appointed an adviser to help Ms Park deal with her newly accumulated wealth, she told Sunday People it was family advice that helped her keep tabs on her spending. After all, as to how being able to do what she wants and when she wants would have elicited any sympathy from a lawcourt or those people who can only dream of such possibilities is not at all clear. What is my objective in life?'

Now 21, she has since splashed out on cars, holidays, clothes and plastic surgery. "An independent financial and legal panel was set up shortly after her win and we put Jane in touch with another victor who won at the same age, to share their experience and help Jane adjust to the win", a spokesperson said.

Bosses at Camelot say they appointed an independent financial and legal panel to help Jane manage her winnings as well as putting her in touch with another victor who scooped a jackpot at the same age.

Jane currently lives at home with her mum and doesn't have a job, although she now owns two properties and describes herself as a developer.

"I have material things but apart from that my life is empty".

When asked about her Euromillions win, she said: "I wish I had no money most days".

'At times it feels like winning the lottery has ruined my life, ' she told the Sunday People.

Jane adds that she is considering suing the lottery because of her unhappiness caused by the money she won.

Here is Jane Park talking about her experience of winning the lottery.

But, she was slammed on ITV talk show, Loose Women, when she said the win had ruined her life.

In any case, she has apparently now changed her mind about bringing a lawsuit against the organization, which is just as well as it would have had very little chance of success in the UK.

"I thought it would make it ten times better but it's made it ten times worse", Park said. "I say to myself, "My life would be so much easier if I hadn't won".

Miss Park did however splash out on some luxuries indulging a Louis Vuitton handbag, £4,500 breast implants when she was 18 and a customised Range Rover. "Of course, it is always up to the winners themselves as to whether they want to take us up that ongoing support and advice - but the door is always open and we will continue to support Jane in any way we can if that is what decides she wants". At the time she was earning $13 an hour doing admin work and living with her mum in a small housing commission unit.

Her frank admission came days after she pleaded not guilty to drink-driving at a McDonald's.

"A dedicated winners' adviser visited Jane at home to pay out her prize, arrange private banking and support her through the publicity when she chose to share news of her win".

Now, we're no legal eagles but a couple of things strike us immediately about this case, beyond the fact that if she really wanted to divest herself of her riches she could donate it all to charity in a matter of minutes.