Last Christmas, they gave you a gift. But the very next day, you gave it away.
At least that's what most people told us they did with their unwanted Christmas gifts last year.
Our survey, which questioned 2,071 people, found that more than a quarter received a present they didn't want.
Only one in 20 admitted to the gift-giver that they didn't want it and asked them to return it.
Slightly more preferred to try and discreetly return the offending item themselves to get store credit.
And more than half chose to quietly regift, throw away or donate unwanted presents to charity, rather than return or exchange them.
A handful of people decided to help cover the cost of Christmas by selling the gifts they didn't want.
Some of those questioned told us what disappointing presents they unwrapped last Christmas:
Deodorant sets and bath bombs were among the most unwanted presents according to the survey.
CDs were also particularly unpopular, mostly because those who received them told us they don't actually own a CD player.
Without a receipt, it's difficult to get an exchange or credit voucher for something you don't like. You almost certainly won't get a refund.
This probably explains why so many in our survey gave their unwanted presents away or sold them.
If you want something else, your best bet is to be honest and ask the giver to return it for you. Fingers crossed they have held on to the receipt.
If you really don't want to ask, or the receipt has been lost, find out what the retailer's returns policy is. You might be able to ask for an exchange.
Many stores offer gift receipts around Christmas, but what do they actually entitle you to?
They usually only allow you to get an exchange or gift vouchers, but it will depend on the store's returns and gift receipt policy (the policy printed on the receipt).
Gift receipts won't usually get you refund. To get money back, the person who bought the gift will have to return it with the original receipt before the end of the store's returns period.