LORI Loughlin has successfully completed her 100 hours of community service following her time in prison and is "ready to move on," a source exclusively told The Sun.
The Full House star was released from federal lockup in Dublin, California, in December, where she had been serving two months for paying $500,000 to get her daughters into the University of Southern California.
She was then ordered to complete community service, working with children who have learning disabilities, with a report claiming she found it "fulfilling."
Lori, 56, also took on extra work on the side for Project Angel Food, a nonprofit organization in LA which provides free meals for people too sick to shop and cook for themselves.
"Lori has completed all of her community service and did everything that was asked of her," a source exclusively told The Sun.
"She found the whole experience very humbling and is now ready to move on with her life and put the scandal behind her."
As well as getting her freedom back, the star will soon be able to travel outside of the United States after getting her passport back following a request on February 10.
It had been in the custody of the United States Pretrial Services Office since March 27, 2019.
Lori and her husband, fashion designer Mossimo Giannulli, pleaded guilty in May to conspiracy to commit wire and mail fraud in the admissions scandal.
Giannulli, 57, was sentenced to five months in prison and is scheduled to be released in April, while Lori is on two years of supervised release.
Former Fresh Prince star Janet Hubert, who played the original Aunt Viv, had some choice words for the "white, blond and privileged" actress this week, as she continues to face a backlash.
"So when white actresses commit crimes they get new shows, pilots, etc," she tweeted on Monday.
"Lori Loughlin …I assume, will get an Emmy for her time in prison.
"Hmmmm…oh to be white, blond, and privileged! No thanks I would rather be bold, black, and dignified! #onlyinamerikkka."
Lori and her husband reportedly faked a photo of their daughters – Olivia Jade and Isabella – rowing to get them admitted to USC as crew recruits, even though neither of them were rowers.
In a recent interview on Facebook show Red Table Talk, Olivia – who is a social media influencer – spoke about the admissions scandal for the first time.
The 21-year-old admitted her family had used their privileged position for personal gains – and apologized for her involvement.
She said: "I feel like a huge part of having privilege is not knowing you have privilege, and so when it was happening, it didn’t feel wrong. I also felt very misunderstood.
"The picture that has been painted of me, I feel like, is not who I am.
"I’m not this bratty girl that doesn't want to change anything…
"When you read it, you realize that there’s like some truth. I understood that people were upset and angry, and maybe it took me a little bit longer to understand what for, but man, am I glad I did realize."
Source: Read Full Article