When it rains, it pours on the Chrisley family.
Todd and Julie, the stars of “Chrisley Knows Best,” might not actually know the best — and things are about to get worse for the duo just when they thought they’d hit rock bottom.
After they were sentenced to 19 years in prison on charges of bank fraud and tax evasion, as well as providing false documents to banks, it looks like they’ll have to give up their gorgeous homes, too.
Judge Eleanor Ross of the US District Court in Atlanta has ordered the reality stars to pay $17.2 million in damages for the $36 million fraud scheme. Sources tell The Post that they will likely have to give up two Nashville, Tennessee mansions worth approximately $9 million in order to meet their obligations.
“They will have to give up a lot of things, including their house, unfortunately. They won’t be able to afford it,” the insider said. “But their main concern now is their children, especially their youngest son.”
News of the couple’s sentencing comes days after their youngest son, 16-year-old Grayson Chrisley, was hospitalized due to a crash on a Tennessee highway. (Todd and Julie also share son Chase, 26, and daughter Savannah, 25.)
Savannah recently revealed that she is holding her brother Grayson and niece Chloe in custody after her parents were sentenced to prison.
In 2016, when the couple first moved to Music City, they purchased the four-bedroom Belle Meade home for $1.6 million. The property, which spans more than 5,200 square feet, is worth $2.88 million today, according to Zillow.
Three years later, they purchased a second and larger home in the Brentwood neighborhood for $3.37 million. Now valued at an estimated $5.97 million, the Chrisleys attempted to flip this six-bedroom, nine-bathroom home just two months after the purchase.
Since then, the 13,200-square-foot home has slipped in and off the market with an average price of $4.7 million. But without any offers, they took the house off the market in May 2020.
Todd, 54, was sentenced to 12 years in prison and 16 months probation. The 49-year-old Jolie was given a lighter sentence of seven years in prison and 16 months of probation.
Amid fraud charges, prosecutors also charged Jolie with submitting a fake credit report and fake bank statements when trying to rent a home in California — adding that the couple then refused to pay rent a few months after they began using the home.
US Attorney Ryan K. “Their lengthy sentences reflect the scale of their criminal scheme and should serve as a warning to others who are tempted to exploit our country’s community banking system for illegitimate personal gain.”