Welcome to the lovely world of being owned by a cat.
Seconding Beckdawrek; get Daisy some things to scratch on - I recommend both a flat cardboard scratcher and an upright post, since some cats prefer one over the ither, and once you see which she prefers you can stick with that type. (You can also get catnip spray to make them more attractive but tbh, it’s very hit or miss whether that will actually help, and she may be too young for catnip.) You may have to “train” her into using it by redirecting her whenever you catch her scratching inappropriate things - pick her up, take her to the scratcher, gently put her paws to it and move them along it in a scratching motion. This may or may not work but is worth trying.
You may also, if you decide you want to trim her claws at some point in the future, want to start training her now to get used to having her paws handled. Or you can always have it done at the vet’s. Probably the safer bet.
Kittens like to play. A lot. Kittens especially like to play in the wee hours. A lot. Get her some quiet toys - plush mice, etcetera - that she can bat around to her heart’s content when you are committing the grave sin of not entertaining her. As for playing with her yourself, those “cat dancer” wand toys and laser pointers are always a good bet (though you have to be careful with the latter; if she seems obsessed with the red dot to the point of freaking out over it, you will not want to play with a laser pointer.) Do not give her anything with tinsel, lots of loose strings, or small bits that she could potentially chew off and inhale or swallow. Mylar foil balls are good if shiny crinkly things are desired.
Get her used to being groomed now, while she’s still young. Is she a shorthair or a longhair? If shorthair, just get a plain old slicker brush and gently brush her every so often. She may try to eat your hand, the brush, or both. Giving her some sort of toy to chew on while you torture, erm, brush her may help. If longhair, you likely want to get something like a Furminator or a comb, and she’ll need more regular grooming in that case than a shorthair would so she doesn’t mat up.
Having had cats that were extemely picky about drinking, I’d recommend you keep an eye on how she likes to drink water. If she seems to prefer a running faucet over a bowl, you probably want a dish that circulates water to make sure she drinks enough.
I’m sure more will come to mind later, but this is al I can think of at the moment.