Nice. I like it. Can't say that there are any projects I've made like that, but I am hopeful that my granddaughter (now 5) will appreciate some of what I've made for her when she is older and will want to keep some of them and pass them on.
I am especially hopeful she will do so with two furniture pieces I have that were made by my great-grandfather, who I never met. Both have "flaws" caused by my grandfather when he inadequately packaged them for shipment to me, but I love them. One is a walnut rolltop student's desk with a glass door-ed top shelf unit that my father used when he was in grade school. The other is a fairly large cedar hope chest. The back story on the rolltop is that the walnut boards were salvaged from an old barn.
My father (and I) were mortified when my grandfather disposed of my great-grandfather's woodworking tools, as he was divesting to move out of the house he had lived in for over 50 years. My father dearly wanted those tools and I would have loved to have them now.
"Quality is like buying oats. If you want nice, clean, fresh oats, you must pay a fair price. However, if you can be satisfied with oats that have already been through the horse, that comes a bit cheaper."