On Tuesday morning, former "Desperate Housewives" star Felicity Huffman reported to the Federal Correctional Institution in Dublin, California to begin serving her prison sentence.

In May, Huffman was found guilty of paying disgraced college admissions officer Rick Singer $15,000 so that her daughter's SAT scores would be changed. Now, she has officially begun serving her 14-day sentence.

According to People, the Emmy-winning star will be spending her time at a low-grade security all-women's federal prison, which is located in northern California.

The "American Crime" actress' representative has additionally spoken out following the 56-year-old's arrival at the facility.

"Ms. Huffman is prepared to serve the term of imprisonment Judge Talwani ordered as one part of the punishment she imposed for Ms. Huffman's actions. She will begin serving the remainder of the sentence Judge Talwani imposed - one year of suspended release, with conditions including 250 hours of community service - when she is released," they stated.

On top of the aforementioned steps the actress has been ordered to take, she will also have to pay a $30,000 fine.

Previously, TMZ reported that her time may not be as negative as she may anticipate. Per the publication, they shared that she will be allowed to sunbathe, play board games and watch TV in a common area. Upon entering the facility, she will receive a hygiene kit as well. However, she will also have to make her bed by 6:30 a.m. on weekdays and 10:00 a.m. on weekends, and will only be allowed to have one hour recreation time each day.

An additional source also spoke with People regarding Huffman's perspective about her part in the college admissions scandal upon beginning her sentence. "She's embarrassed and just ready to get this behind her," they said, adding that "she wants to serve her time and move forward."

Felicity Huffman
Actress Felicity Huffman, shown leaving Boston's federal courthouse on Sept. 13, 2019 escorted by her husband William H. Macy, pleaded guilty to paying $15,000 to boost her daughter's SAT college entrance exam score. AFP/Joseph Prezioso