"Yeah, she's my daughter, she was born on Christmas," Berry said.
After spending a day at an undisclosed location, Berry decided she was ready to head to a new home today.
A motorcade escorted Berry and her daughter to her sister Beth Serrano's house, where they were ushered through a back door out of the view of cameras.
The front porch and bushes of the home were festooned with balloons and teddy bears and a phalanx of media out front.
Berry's cousin, Michael Sneed, told ABC News Tuesday he was proud of his cousin's bravery.
"To overcome that control, break free, and that power these men had on her, she took it on herself, her baby and the other girls," he said. "She's phenomenal."
Gina DeJesus spent most of her teen years allegedly in captivity at a home owned by her friend's father.
She was 14 when she disappeared when walking home from school April 2, 2004, within blocks of where Knight and Berry were last seen.
In a 2004 episode of "America's Most Wanted," suspect Ariel Castro's daughter, Arlene, claimed she was the last person to see DeJesus.
"She gave me 50 cents to call my mom, and so my mom said, 'No,' that I can't go over to her house. And so I told her I couldn't and she said, 'Well, OK. I'll talk to you later,' and she just walked," Castro said.
Through the years, DeJesus' name remained in investigators' minds. Acting on tips, they dug up lots but found no signs of the teenager.
"I knew my daughter was out there alive. I knew she needed me and I never gave up, never gave up searching for her," Gina's father, Felix DeJesus, said today.
When DeJesus was reunited with her father at the hospital, family members told ABC News she asked him, "Dad, did you stop smoking yet?"
During her time in captivity, relatives added, DeJesus forgot how to speak Spanish.
This afternoon, for the first time in nearly a decade, DeJesus came home to a celebration. A crowd cheered the 23-year-old as she stepped out of a car in a hoodie and was ushered into her home.
DeJesus kept her face hidden, but her gesture, a thumbs up, said it all.
ABC News' David Muir, Byron Pitts and Anthony Castellano contributed reporting.