Jen Shah was sentenced to six and a half years in prison for conspiracy to commit wire fraud. The judge has also ordered that the TV star receive mental health treatment after his release from prison.
Shah will have to report to a probation officer for the next five years. Moreover, as part of her probationary period following her release. The 49-year-old will follow the plan’s steps, which include a mental health treatment program.
Jen Shah will be required to attend a mental health facility for treatment after she completes her prison sentence.
According to the court documents, all of her mental health care must be pre-approved by her probation officer. Depending on the circumstances, she may also be required to submit to drug and alcohol testing. Also, in order to detect signs of relapse.
By court order, you must attend an outpatient mental health treatment program sanctioned by the United States Probation Office. Moreover, continue to take any medications prescribed by your doctor unless otherwise directed.
The amount of your required contribution toward the cost of services rendered. It will be determined by your ability to pay and the availability of third-party payments. With the Court’s approval, all available psychological and psychiatric evaluations and reports.
Shah must provide the Probation Officer with information about her income and expenses
The Real Housewives of Salt Lake City star will have to continue providing the probation officer with “access to any requested financial information” after she completes her sentence.
On February 17, she intends to report to a federal prison in Texas. On January 6, she was sentenced to 6.5 years in prison. Before being considered for parole, the disgraced actor must serve at least 85 per cent of his sentence.
The reality show’s star was found guilty of wire fraud
Shah and Stuart Smith had been apprehended in March 2021 for their roles in a telemarking scam that had defrauded many people, particularly those over the age of 55. The two are accused of money laundering and conspiracy to commit wire fraud.
Shah changed her plea from not guilty to guilty before going to trial. The charge of conspiracy to commit money laundering.
She “agreed with others to commit wire fraud” in the Southern District of New York and elsewhere from 2012 until March of 2021, she testified in a New York City court in June of last year. This was obviously not the case. And I sincerely apologize.
“I would like to apologize and state that I am doing everything in my power to earn the funds to pay restitution,” she had stated. She apologized again the day after her sentence, saying, “With the proper medication, I can now see what happened.”