Tallulah Willis Celebrates First Year of Sobriety at Party Hosted by Sister Scout

Tallulah Willis blowing out a candle on a cake held by Scout (Instagram)
Tallulah Willis blowing out a candle on a cake held by Scout (Instagram)

Tallulah Willis is celebrating the sober life.

The 21-year-old marked her first year of sobriety at a Far Eastern-themed party thrown by her sister Scout. The event, which she documented on Instagram, left her "wholly overwhelmed with love."

Along with a photo of herself dancing in a kimono, the charmingly eccentric daughter of Bruce Willis and Demi Moore announced the milestone, writing, "Friends, lovers, family, various amphibians of undetermined origin, im real excited to say I have been a fierce sober warrior for 365 days as of today. thank you to the beautiful humans in my life who have helped me get here."

Tallulah is one year sober. (Instagram)
Tallulah is one year sober. (Instagram)

The party featured decorations of dragons, lanterns, parasols, and hand fans and was hosted by her inner circle, including big sis Scout, stylist Maeve Reilly, and Harold Kuhn. She wrote that they "threw me a sober birthday party and I am so wholly overwhelmed with love right now I want to cry."

Tallulah with her pal Maeve Reilly (Instagram)
Tallulah with her pal Maeve Reilly (Instagram)

It included a sober birthday cake, presented by Scout. "Last night was one of the most beautiful nights of my life," she captioned the photo of herself blowing out a candle. "I was surrounded in a womb of the purest form of love."

She was also serenaded by her "cowboy friends," including — according to commenters — Jack Kilmer, the actor/model son of Val.

The guest of honor was serenaded. (Instagram)
The guest of honor was serenaded. (Instagram)

Last July, Tallulah sought treatment for various issues, including an eating disorder, at the urging of her famous parents. Six months later, she shared her story in Teen Vogue, saying that following years of online bullying, "the depression became overwhelming. I didn't sleep or want to talk to anyone, nothing seemed to have a point, the world lost its color and food lost its taste."

In the article, she credited Scout, 23, for helping her, saying she "forced me to see what I was doing. I knew I needed to go take care of myself."

For the last year, that's what Tallulah's been doing — taking care of herself— and that is something that should be celebrated.