Wyatt Kutcher's not even 2 and she already loves to dance -- particularly when Silento is involved.
Apparently, dancing to hip-hop is a big one.
The 38-year-old actor revealed that it was his wife Mila, 32, who taught their daughter to dance.
"She likes to whip and nae nae, too," he said. "She does! I think she think she's doing it … because it's whippin' and nae-nae-ing. Mama taught her that."
Meanwhile, the actor is astounded by Wyatt's total lack of awareness when it comes to danger.
"The first year you spend just trying to keep them alive, and then after that you hit a point where your job is to keep them from killing themselves," he said.
"You think that they would come with instincts around fire and large falls and they don't. I don't understand how prehistoric man lived."
Later, Ellen checked in about her guest and his former co-star's ultra-secret wedding, asking how they managed to keep the July 4 weekend festivities under wraps.
Pointing out that he and his betrothed didn't want to have to scream their vows over the sound of helicopters trying to snag a picture, Ashton said the secrecy "was a ninja effort." He recalled posting social media fake-outs and planning other ruses to throw the paparazzi off their trail.
The couple first met on the set of their long-running hit series, "That '70s Show."
After news of their engagement was revealed in 2014, Mila opened up about her feelings for Ashton in a cover story in W magazine.
"Not only did [the show] introduce me to my fiancé, but I'm so grateful that all my mistakes are recorded for posterity ... I went through everything embarrassing that a girl can go through in front of my fiancé. There's no question that he's seen the worst. I find that comforting," she said at the time.
She also noted that her first kiss, technically, was with the man who turned out to be her soulmate -- although it happened on TV while the two were acting.
Still, Mila didn't see marriage in her future before falling for Ashton.
"I never wanted to get married," she said.
"From the age of 12, I prepared my parents for no marriage. Then things changed—I found the love of my life. Now my theory on weddings is: Don't invite anyone. Do it privately and secretly. My parents are OK with that. They're just excited that I said yes."
Probably fair to say the rest of America is, too!