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You Can Still Go Apple Picking in Oak Glen This Season

The reality of autumn in Southern California is more hot and dry “fire season” than pumpkin-spiced sweater weather, but one beloved tradition of the season remains. You can still enjoy a day of apple picking and drinking cider at the orchards of Oak Glen.

In recent months, the historic region has been hit with back-to-back fires. The Apple fire scorched the surrounding areas in July; soon after, the El Dorado fire, sparked by a gender reveal party over Labor Day, threatened the area again.

Nonetheless, the Oak Glen Apple Growers Association now says its member orchards and the roads connecting them have largely been able to reopen, and the group is encouraging visitors to come and support the local businesses.

The Best Apple Picking Orchards in Oak Glen

Stone Soup Farm & Heritage Orchard

At just six acres, Stone Soup is smaller than some Oak Glen properties, offering a more intimate experience. COVID updates include hand sanitizing stations, and compliance with all agriculture health guidelines. In addition to apple picking, the farm offers seasonal gardens, photo op areas, and even archery activities. A farm shop and cafe are available. 12131 S. Oak Glen Road, Oak Glen.

Snow-Line Orchards & Winery

A family-owned apple farm, winery, and cider house, Snow-Line claims to have the oldest chestnut tree in all of California on its property. Try your hand at apple picking or buy bags of pre-picked specimens; mini cider doughnuts and wine and cider tastings are available as well. 39400 Oak Glen Road, Oak Glen.

Stone Pantry Orchard

Dating to 1887, Stone Pantry give you the opportunity to not only pick your own apples, but also press them into cider yourself if you wish. Pears, pumpkins, and berries are also ripe for the picking. 11993 S. Oak Glen Road, Oak Glen.

Willowbrook Apple Farm

Willowbrook is adapting to the pandemic with careful protocols for sanitizing apple picking tools between users, requiring masks for staff and guests, and encouraging distancing. The 110 year old orchard offers apples, berries, wine, and a miniature donkey named Star. 12099 S. Oak Glen Road, Oak Glen.

Oak Tree Mountain

Not a farm, but worth checking out on your visit to Oak Glen, this large, new facility offers multiple indoor and outdoor dining options to sate any apple picking-induced hunger. They also offer every type of apple pie, caramel apple, or other apple-based treat you can dream of. 38480 Oak Glen Road, Oak Glen.

RELATED: 8 New Novels You’ll Find Us Curling Up with This Fall

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L.A. City Council Wants to Honor Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg with a Statue


Americans are still reeling from the death of Ruth Bader Ginsburg, the rare Supreme Court justice to achieve a cult hero status that’s inspired everything from books to jewelry to a traveling museum exhibit. L.A. City Council has come up with another way to celebrate Ginsburg, who passed away on September 18 at 87 years old.

Councilmembers Nury Martinez, Monica Rodriguez, and David Ryu introduced legislation today to honor the late justice with a statue in Los Angeles. The motion, which asks the Department of Cultural Affairs to explore both funding and location options, chronicles Ginsburg’s life, from her upbringing in Brooklyn, New York, to her achievements on the high court. The DCA will also be responsible for determining the timeline of the project.

“Ginsburg was at the forefront of a variety of social or political movements that centered on equal rights throughout her time on the court, but the dissents—in favor of gun control, campaign-finance regulation and wider access to contraception in spite of religious objections—which had an extraordinary impact even before she became the leader of the court’s liberal wing, are what earned her the moniker ‘Notorious R.B.G.'”

In New York, Governor Andrew Cuomo has announced that a statue dedicated to Ginsburg will be erected in Brooklyn, the borough where she grew up. In the meantime, the iconic “Fearless Girl” statue that stands outside the New York Stock Exchange has been outfitted with a white lace collar as a tribute.

RELATED: There Are a Lot of Lessons to Be Learned From the Life of the Notorious RBG

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Indoor Nail Salon Services Are Now Permitted in California, but Counties Will Make the Call


SEPTEMBER 22, 2020 – Nail salons across California may begin reopening for indoor service as of today, as far as state-level authorities are concerned–but that doesn’t mean you’ll be able to get a manicure indoors at an L.A. salon just yet.

The new guidelines announced by state secretary of health Dr. Mark Ghaly at a press conference today apply to all counties, regardless of where they currently are in the reopening tier system. L.A. County is still at the most restrictive tier, referred to as
“purple,” for counties where the risk of COVID-19 spread remains most urgent.

But while the state allows for all counties to approve indoor services, they are putting it in the hands of individual counties to establish rules for when and how local nail salons can actually reopen. While L.A. County officials have not yet directly addressed the nail salon guidelines, they have previously said that reopenings will be on pause through the end of September, awaiting clearer information about a possible post-Labor Day surge trend.

When the time to reopen comes, each salon will have to demonstrate that it has met the state reopening safety checklist for businesses and instituted protocols which are expected to include limiting capacity, enhanced cleaning, and requiring face coverings.

SEPTEMBER 2, 2020 – 

Following the California reopening guidelines established last week, L.A. County will allow limited indoor service at hair salons and barber shops, effective once the county health order is officially updated. For the time being, indoor service will be capped at 25 percent of salon capacity but, as Supervisor Janice Hahn noted in a tweet about the new policy, that cap may begin to inch up following the Labor Day holiday weekend. Outdoor services may also continue.

In other Southern California counties, some indoor service at shopping malls and fitness centers has resumed under the new guidelines, but Los Angeles is approaching reopening more deliberately.

Every county in the region remains at Tier 1 except for San Diego County, which has advanced to Tier 2. The leading metric for recovery is a county’s per capita new infection rate. To move to Tier 2 and be allowed to reopen additional businesses, a county must hold its daily new infections to no more than seven confirmations per 100,000 residents. Currently, Los Angeles has just over 13.

AUGUST 28, 2020 – After months of fits and starts, California has a new reopening roadmap in place. Today, Governor Gavin Newsom released his modified reopening framework for schools and businesses across the state, informed by a strategy he describes as “simple, stringent, and slow.”

Color-coded tiers will replace the current county-by-county “watch list” system. Each county has one of four colors assigned to it at any given time: purple, red, orange, or yellow. Case rate and positivity rate will determine what color a county gets, and when it is ready to advance to the next stage.

Currently, Los Angeles County is part of the 87 percent of the state listed as purple, indicating that the risk of COVID-19 remains widespread. Only the sparsely populated Modac and Tuolumne counties have reached yellow status as of today.

The California Department of Public Health will check in on each county every week, with the first weekly assessment under the new framework starting on September 8. Once a county moves to a lower threat tier it must hold at that level and continue showing improvement on both indicators before it can continue toward yellow. If those metrics show a back-slide at the weekly assessment, the county will be moved back to a higher threat level. If things really start going south, the system offers an “emergency break” option.

A chart provided by CDPH matches various business operations to their threat level. Movie theaters, gyms and fitness centers, and restaurants can all begin to offer limited-capacity indoor service once the county enters Tier 2 (red). Offices cannot begin to allow workers back until Tier 3 (orange), and, even at Tier 4 (yellow), must encourage telework for all eligible employees. Professional sports events will continue to take place without audiences even into Tier 4, according to the chart; other types of live entertainment including theaters and concert venues do not even appear on the document.

As for in-person schooling, the system established last month remains in place, but simply swaps being in Tier 1 for being on the “watch list.” The waiver system for counties in Tier 1 remains in effect. Once a county moves beyond Tier 1 and holds for two weeks without seeing an increase in cases, in-person instruction can begin, provided that all the existing school guidelines are met.

RELATED: L.A. Begins a Tougher Crackdown on Pandemic Partiers

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A Local Couple Allege L.A. Sheriff’s Deputies Killed Their Mentally Ill Son When They Called the Police for Help


In a wrongful death claim filed by Juan and Bianca Briceno against the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department, the parents claim deputies killed their adult son Eric in his Maywood bedroom on the night of March 16. An autopsy report, released to the family only last week, found that Eric Briceno died of cardiopulmonary arrest due to “neck compression and restraint with a Taser,” the Los Angeles Times reports. The autopsy also indicated that Briceno, who was reportedly asleep when deputies first entered the room, was also punched and pepper sprayed by the deputies.

“He didn’t die a natural death,” Briceno’s father told the Times. “He died because of police brutality.”

The 39-year-old Briceno struggled with schizophrenia and substance use. Earlier in the evening of March 16, his parents claim, he got into an altercation with his father and then left the family home while in the throes of a schizophrenic episode. His parents called 911 seeking assistance, and were told to call back when he returned, which they did. By the time deputies arrived, he was asleep in his own bedroom.

When responding to calls about individuals with mental health issues, a licensed mental health expert from the department’s Mental Evaluation Team is often dispatched with a deputy parter. These clinicians are trained specifically in evaluation of patients and also in de-escalating tense situations which may arise as a result of the individual’s unique needs. According to an attorney for the family, the LASD only sent deputies to the Briceno house without any mental health professionals.

Briceno’s mother says she informed the deputies that he was sleeping and that she would go wake him because deputies barging into the room might confuse and agitate him. They entered anyway. She says that they approached, kneeled on his back, and struck his body with batons. The parents allege one deputy sprayed pepper spray into the room and then began to tase their son.

Bianca Briceno told the Times that she plead with the the deputies to cease, and attempted to use her phone to make a video as her son yelled that he could not breathe, but that an officer took the phone from her and pushed her out of the room. After being subdued, Eric Briceno was taken to a hospital and his parents were taken by deputies to the East L.A. sheriff’s station for questioning. Briceno was declared dead just eight minutes after arriving at the hospital; his parents were informed of his death after deputies completed their questioning.

The LASD did not comment on the incident for the investigation by the Times. In the autopsy report, the coroner notes having been told by investigators that Briceno “attacked the deputies” and “resisted arrest.” According to the district attorney’s office, department investigators have yet to present any information to prosecutors, even though the event took place over six months ago.

RELATED: Inspector General Says the Sheriff’s Department May Have Made False Claims About a Reporter’s Arrest

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COVID-19 Shut Down the County Fair, but the Fairplex Has Served a More Important Role


In a normal September, the Fairplex in Pomona is a hive of activity. Over the course of roughly three weeks, up to 1.3 million people throng the site for the L.A. County Fair. Teens purchase wristbands that provide unlimited afternoon runs on the carnival rides. Crowds fill the grandstands for evening performances by acts such as ’70s rockers Chicago and comedian George Lopez. Kids pose for photos with nonplussed goats and sheep in the country’s largest petting zoo. Sunburned visitors scarf down vegan jackfruit tacos, monstrous servings of ice cream, and everything that can possibly be deep-fried.

All of that was canceled this year. The County Fair, like Coachella, the L.A. Phil season, and everything else that brings strangers into close proximity, is a no-go due to COVID-19.

The effects have been devastating. According to Fairplex CEO Miguel Santana, the loss of revenue from the fair and other events—the Pomona complex hosts everything from bridal exhibitions to reptile shows—meant having to furlough 80 percent of the permanent staff. Executives have seen salary cuts of 25 percent to 50 percent. Seasonal fair employees including parking attendants and ticket sellers, as well as musicians who perform on site, have missed out on jobs.

The result is a sprawling complex that, as Santana describes it, feels “eerie.” During the fair he regularly walks the site—picking up garbage along the way—several times a day. Now it’s a stroll of solitude.

“It’s quiet,” he tells Los Angeles. “The buildings are all boarded up. Some of the weeds have grown. Usually the campus is beautifully manicured, but it looks exactly like what it is: a 485-acre campus that has very limited activity on it.”

The site is not completely devoid of life. Although COVID-19 has halted the Fair’s run, which would have been September 4 through 27, Fairplex itself has emerged as a hub of the COVID response on the eastern edge of L.A. County, with a largely overlooked quartet of ongoing efforts.

The most significant is the repurposing of the on-site hotel. The Sheraton, with 244 suites usually booked by guests traveling for trade shows, is being used exclusively to house people who have contracted or been exposed to the coronavirus. The operation began shortly after the stay-at-home order went into effect, when County Supervisor Hilda Solis asked Santana to explore the possibility.

“Our first guests were firefighters who were exposed in the line of work and the department didn’t want them to go back home or to the station,” Santana says. “This became a safe place for them.”

The original contract to have the hotel function as a quarantine center until June 30 was extended through the end of the year. The county pays for the rooms and is in charge of safety protocols. Santana says the facility has housed a variety of individuals, including some who are experiencing homelessness. During the peak of the virus, he says, the Sheraton was nearly completely filled with those who had been exposed to or contracted COVID-19, but were not sick enough to require hospitalization. He says the hotel now averages about 100 guests a night.

The most unlikely part of the campus pressed into a COVID response service is the dragstrip, which every February fills with exhaust and a deafening roar during the National Hot Rod Association Winternationals races. It is drawing vehicles during the coronavirus crisis, but the pace is far slower—on the first and third Wednesday of every month, thousands of area residents drive onto the strip for a food pantry.

The nonprofit Sowing Seeds for Life had been running a food bank in La Verne since 2007. When the virus hit and thousands of people lost their job, the need became greater, and organizers worked with Santana to set up shop on the dragstrip. According to Sowing Seeds Executive Director Fran Robertson, the 600 vehicles that had been served at each pre-pandemic event has more than doubled at Fairplex (each car is estimated to represent a household of five to seven people).

Cars line up early in the morning, pop their trunk, and an army of PPE-wearing volunteers at several stations load in goods. Visitors drive away with a 40- to 70-pound kit of non-perishable items including canned foods and dried goods, and smaller kits with about 25 pounds of meat and 20 to 25 pounds of produce. The entire process takes about two minutes per car.

“We are able to give away about two weeks or more of food, produce, hygiene products like diapers, and toiletry items,” Robertson says. “Our biggest goal is that if you have funds to pay your rent or buy food, it shouldn’t have to be a choice. If we can help you by providing the food, then you can use those monies to pay rent.”

One of the campus’ massive parking lots has also been repurposed, and now serves as a drive-thru coronavirus testing site. Santana said this also came at the request of Solis, and that it operates seven days a week, with support staff from a nearby hospital and medical school. As of September 8, more than 45,500 people had been tested on the site.

The final part of the Fairplex response serves a much younger crowd.

The Fairplex Child Development Center has been operating since 1980, and pre-coronavirus cared for about 200 infants to five year olds each day. Although most such facilities in the region have shuttered, Santana says the Fairplex team recognized its importance and was able to make changes allowing it stay open. Capacity has been reduced to 120, but the center now serves kids up to ten years old.

The audience has also shifted: the center cares for the children of hospital employees, police, firefighters, grocery store workers, and others who can’t do their job from home. Additionally, a fundraising appeal to local philanthropists and longtime center supporters allows the service to be free to parents.

“Having a quality space where first responders and essential workers can put their young ones while they work allows the rest of us to be safe,” Santana says. “It’s been one of the things that we are so proud we have been able to maintain.”

Although the summer tradition is canceled this year, the Fair’s website allows people to upload personal photos from past visits, and share shots of Ferris wheel rides or petting zoo encounters. It’s an effort to maintain the Fair’s flavor, though other bits of flavor must take place at home—just be careful deep-frying your own Oreos.

RELATED: Meet the Heroes of the Plague

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Answering Your Questions About How to Vote in Los Angeles

Election Day—November 3, 2020—will be here extremely soon, and, between the uncommonly high stakes of this election and the ongoing risks of life during a pandemic, it is going to be an Election Day unlike anything many of us have ever experienced. This year is likely to see many Americans voting for the first time and taking advantage of a variety of methods to cast their ballots, including mail-in, drop-off, early voting, and traditional voting machines on Election Day. That can be confusing, so here’s everything you need to know about voting in Los Angeles in 2020.

If you happen to be located elsewhere and looking for information specific to your area, check out When We All Vote for resources.

What is the Voter Registration Deadline in California? 

The advance voter registration deadline in California is October 19. Up to that date, you can submit your registration online via the California Secretary of State’s website. Given delays reported within the U.S. Postal Service, if you intend to register by mail or would like to be sure you receive your mail-in ballot with plenty of time to return it by mail, it’s wise to begin the process as soon as possible. Vote-by-mail ballots will start going out to voters on October 5.

Even if you’re pretty sure your registration is up to date and active, take a moment to check your registration status on the L.A. County Registrar-Recorder/County Clerk’s website. There is also a tool on the California Secretary of State’s website, which gives you a chance to confirm details and update your address if needed. (Note: The latter requires a California license or ID to check registration, while the former does not. You do not need a California license or ID to vote in California.)

If for some reason you’re not able to complete your registration in time, that does not mean you cannot vote. California offers conditional voter registration in the final 14 days up to and including Election Day (you may have also heard this called “same day” voter registration). To avail yourself of it, you’ll just need to go in person to a voting location. On Election Day, your local polling location will be able to accept your registration. During early voting, a more limited number of voting sites will be able to register you on the spot, but the Secretary of State’s website will have a list of the ones where you can go.

Do I Need to Request a Mail-In Ballot? 

In California, you do not need to request a mail-in or absentee ballot. Due to the pandemic and extraordinary circumstances of this election, every registered voter will receive a ballot in the mail automatically. (This is not true in every state, so if you have friends and family in places like Kentucky or Missouri where rules are very different, make sure they consult local authorities.)

What you do with that mail-in ballot when you get it is up to you. Receiving a mail-in ballot does not mean you have to vote by mail. You certainly can, and should feel confident doing so. Even with the slower delivery of mail that has recently been reported, California accepts and counts mailed ballots that arrive up to November 18, as long as they are postmarked by November 3 (in other words, even if you wait until Election Day to drop your ballot in the mail, California waits two more weeks for your ballot to arrive).

Nonetheless, if you want to give your ballot plenty of time to arrive, there is no need to wait before putting it back in the mail. You can send your completed mail-in ballot back as soon as you’re ready–and the sooner, the better.

How Do I Check the Tracking Status for My Ballot? 

New this year in California is a statewide online tracking system for mail-in ballots. A new, opt-in service called Where’s My Ballot? allows you to see exactly where your ballot is–and it tracks it both on its way to you and after you’ve sent it back. If you see any strange hold-ups along the way, reach out to elections@sos.ca.gov.

What Should I Do If I Do Not Want to Return My Ballot by Mail? 

The simplest and safest option may be filling out your mail-in ballot at home as if you were going to mail it back, but instead taking the completed ballot to a ballot drop-off location or early voting center. Any facility set up for early voting can put your sealed, completed ballot right into the pool to be counted. A number of special, secure drop boxes will also be available around the region where you can simply deposit the ballot and know it’s safely skipping the journey through the mail, while remaining contactless. The locations will be listed on the Secretary of State’s website.

Can I Still Use a Voting Machine If I Want to Do So?

You certainly can. Voting centers will be open on Election Day for those who want that experience and will be doing their best to maintain hygiene standards. You can look up your designated polling place online. On Election Day, polling places will be open 7 a.m. to 8 p.m.

If you want to vote with a machine, but still avoid the lines and crowds likely to occur on November 3, consider early voting. A number of voting centers will open on October 24, and more will come online on October 30. The early voting centers are generally open 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. every day in the run-up to the election, but double check before you go. And be sure to wear a mask.

Note: In California, you are not required to show ID to a poll worker before casting a ballot. The only exception is for first-time voters who didn’t include a driver’s license number, California ID number, or last four digits of their Social Security number on their registration application. In that case, there are several acceptable forms of ID, which you can see here.

What Happens After I Vote? 

Get ready to wait. Because of the predicted volume of mail-in voting and other extenuating factors, there may be many races on the California–and perhaps even national–ballot that are impossible to call on November 3. Brace yourself for anxious days to come, knowing that at least you did your part.

RELATED: Worried About Your Mail-In Ballot Arriving On Time? Here’s How to Track It

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Morning Brief: A Look at the L.A. Times’ ‘Summer of Scandal’


» After months of mounting scandals and criticisms, the Los Angeles Times analyzes what went wrong in its own newsroomExecutive editor Norman Pearlstine is accused of hiring new journalists–often looking to New York City rather than developing local talent–and allowing staff to cultivate a toxic “clique” culture. [Los Angeles Times]

» As Donald Trump continues to claim that a COVID-19 vaccine will be available before the election in November, a poll shows that fewer and fewer people are interested in being injected with whatever first gen concoction they come up with. Sixty percent of respondents to an Axios poll said they won’t take take the vaccine as soon as it becomes available. [Vice]

» Expanded Bobcat fire evacuation orders went into effect on Monday afternoon. After burning for more than two weeks, the fire is currently considered 15 percent contained. [LAist]

» The two Los Angeles sheriff’s deputies who were shot in their patrol vehicle on September 12 have been discharged from the hospital. The gunman still hasn’t been identified or captured, but Sheriff Alex Villanueva says the department has “promising leads.” [USA Today]

» L.A.’s reopening schedule will depend on how well residents avoided spreading the virus over Labor Day. Officials said Monday that they’re awaiting additional information about what Dr. Ferrer has termed a “troubling trend” linked to holiday activities. [KTLA]

» The LAPD has used facial recognition software tens of thousands of times, running images of suspects from surveillance cameras against mugshot databases. Previously, the police department had denied using the technology, or maintaining any records associated with it. [Los Angeles Times]

» More than just extra socks are getting lost when you do laundry. A UC Santa Barbara research team finds that around 343,500 metric tons of plastic fibers come out as we wash our synthetic-fiber clothing each year. Half of that likely ends up in waterways, and the other half is piled up in landfills and elsewhere.  [BBC]


» With L.A. Schools Closed, Some Parents Are Turning to Unregulated ‘Day Camps’ For families of means, third-party providers are popping up, offering “enrichment” without much oversight

» TikTok Download Ban Pushed Back, U.S. Purchase Deal Remains Unclear You have at least one more week to download TikTok

» Lori Loughlin Hand Selects Prison with Pilates Classes and Ukulele Lessonse Two months behind bars could certainly be worse


la athletic club outdoor gym los angeles

More and More L.A. Gyms Are Adapting to the Pandemic by Moving Outdoors

As many fitness enthusiasts are looking to get back to their pre-pandemic workout routines, outdoor gym offerings are expanding–and upgrading. From pilates on a rooftop with a view of the Hollywood Hills, to an outdoor workout space with room for a post-sweat cocktail, here’s a sampling how some Los Angeles gyms have adapted to al fresco fitness.


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The Forgotten History of Bunker Hill, an L.A. Neighborhood That Was All but Erased


If you’ve ever read a Raymond Chandler novel, you know Bunker Hill. Nathan Marsak resurrects the long-gone neighborhood in his new book Bunker Hill Los Angeles: Essence of Sunshine and Noir, sending us back more than 150 years to witness the new community rising.

bunker hill los angeles

Around 1870, grazing land was transformed into an exclusive suburb filled with socialites trying to out-Jones one another with increasingly grander mansions. But what was fashionable up until 1920 soon went out of vogue, the remaining pensioners surviving among “alcoholics, the gaunt packrats, the working girl,” as novelist John Fante wrote.

The hill became the city’s first redevelopment zone and was wiped out in the 1960s. Then Disney Hall, MOCA, and skyscrapers arose. Marsak’s extraordinary photos and pop-infused prose make the lost kingdom come alive.

Bunker Hill Los Angeles: Essence of Sunshine and Noir is out Tuesday, September 22 from Angel City Press.

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Lori Loughlin Hand Selects Prison with Pilates Classes and Ukulele Lessons

Just because Full/Fuller House star Lori Loughlin was sentenced to two months in prison for her part in the Operation Varsity Blues college admissions scandal doesn’t mean she can’t do it in style. A judge has approved Loughlin’s request to do her time at the Victorville Satellite Prison Camp, just a two-hour drive from her new $9.5 million dollar Hidden Hills home, and where Aunt Becky can enjoy a surprising array of recreational activities.

As Vanity Fair reports, Loughlin will not have to count down her time walking the yard or standing in line at the weight pile. Rather, Victorville’s inmate handbook promises that Loughlin can maintain her sleek physique with pilates and yoga, while also bettering herself by studying painting, calligraphy, crochet, origami, ceramics, and cartoon drawing. She may also take advantage of saxophone, accordion, and ukulele lessons, or train for vocations such as bicycle repair, forklift operations, dental assistant training, and waste management. All they’re missing is the crew team!

The minimum security correctional facility—which saw five women escape in the month of March alone—offers lazy Saturdays and Sundays, when its 300 inmates can sleep in until the 10 a.m. count, immediately followed by “brunch.”

Not everyone was as psyched about the placement as Loughlin might be.

Upon learning that the actress was being sent to the correctional facility of her choice, LeBron James posted and then deleted an Instagram message reading, “Of her what!!??? I’m laughing cause sometimes you have to just to stop from crying! Don’t make no damn sense to me. We just want the same treatment if committed of same crime that’s all. Is that asking for to much??? Let me guess, it is huh. Yeah I know!! We’ll just keep pushing forward and not expecting the handouts! STRONG, BLACK & POWERFUL!”

Loughlin’s husband, Mossimo Giannulli, meanwhile has requested to do his time at Federal Correctional Institution in Lompoc. Both have to surrender on November 19.

RELATED: Get Felicity Huffman’s Prison Look

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