Lindsay Lohan will be doing time for her DUI offense.
That’s 90 days in jail, though it’s unlikely she’ll serve the whole stint.
Some sources say that she was experiencing some serious anxiety about her time behind bars. Who wouldn’t?
“She’s really nervous,” someone close to Lohan to told E! News. “She is still hoping she is not going to jail.”
Unfortunately for the starlet, Lohan will be spending at least some time in the clink.
Lohan will soon report to the jail to begin serving her sentence, although overcrowding causes many sentences to be shortened.
Lohan will appear in court, and then she will be taken to the Century Regional Detention Facility, in Lynnwood, California. Here are a few things that E! News wants you to know about the impending jail sentence of a young woman convicted of DUI.
Lohan Isn’t the First Celebrity Starlet to Spend Time in Lynnwood
Paris Hilton once stayed in the same facility. In 2007 she spent 23 days serving time for violating the probation on a reckless driving charge.
Khloe Kardashian Odom once spent four-and-a-half hours in Lynnwood for violating her own DUI charge. While Khloe was there, she was placed in solitary confinement. The jail received three bomb threats during her stay, though it’s unclear why.
Nicole Richie did a tough 82 minutes of time for her own 2007 DUI conviction.
Even Lindsay Lohan herself served 84 minutes in 2007 from DUI arrests that year.
Rules of the DUI Road
Lohan won’t get any preferential treatment in lock-up. She’ll be allowed visitors during much of the day on weekends. Alcoholics Anonymous and Narcotics Anonymous hold daily meetings inside, and numerous ministries operate in the jail. Also, there is no smoking at Lynnwood, so Lohan will have to do without her nicotine fix.
The Century Regional Detention Facility is a female-only facility, with 1,800 inmates.
When Paris Hilton served time, she had good things to say about the populace, saying that her fellow inmates were “very supportive.” She talked to her fellow inmates from cell to cell.
Lohan will be in a 12-foot-by-8-foot cell with two bunk beds, a toilet, a sink, a stool, table and a six-inch window. She will be separated from other prisoners because of her status.