Abby Lee Miller Is Leaving Prison Early—See The Details!

Disgraced former Dance Moms teacher Abby Lee Miller is getting out of prison early, RadarOnline.com has learned.
Miller, who had been sentenced to one year and one day, won’t serve that out—and a source told Radar that she could have been sprung as early as this week due to good behavior. “Abby was supposed to get out on January 24, but that isn’t happening now.
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“Her release is now scheduled for February 20 . She is hoping for house arrest but most likely could be released into a halfway house,” reportedly in Van Nuys, Calif., the insider revealed. Miller, 51, will be looking much lighter once she emerges from behind bars. “She’s lost a ton of weight,” the source noted.
The flamboyant Dance Moms star got into trouble with the IRS and was accused of hiding income. Miller pleaded guilty  to not reporting an international monetary transaction and one count of concealing bankruptcy assets in June 2016.
Miller had been charged with concealing hundreds of thousands of dollars’ worth of income during her Chapter 11 bankruptcy.
Her release will come just over five months after Miller started serving her 366 days in the Victorville Federal Correctional Institution in California. She was sentenced on July 12, 2017. The reality TV personality will soon be released early as she behaved herself well behind bars.
However, as a Radar reported last year, Miller did break the rules at one point; she was strip searched and it was determined she had concealed some fruit from the dining hall in her cell,  according to a source.
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“She got lucky. All the authorities did was give her extra duty to rake rocks outside for one day,” the insider claimed.
ET reports that Miller has lost a whopping 100 pounds while in prison and is already thinking about getting a tummy tuck and breast lift.
She underwent gastric bypass surgery  right before going into the clink.
But before any new touch ups, Miller will likely have to live in a halfway house. According to FAMM, “halfway houses are located in the community and provide much greater liberty than prisons. Halfway houses do, however, have rules, treatment programs, work requirements, and curfews.”
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