Already accused of bogarting Angelina Jolie's lips and Kim Kardashian's style, Nadya Suleman is now determined to sponge off society as a whole.
But at least we'll be able to watch it all unfold, as a deal for an Octomom reality show, which she has lobbied hard for, will reportedly be signed soon.
Sources close to Suleman say that she and her attorney, Jeffery Czech, met with four production companies and are due to meet again in the next few couple of days with executives at an undisclosed network with apparently no shame.
Producers reportedly want to follow the same pattern of other reality shows, with episodes revolving around themes like Suleman learning to drive a 14-passenger OctoMobile, going on a date or having a big family holiday dinner.
Czech acknowledged his odd client's motivations: Suleman is tired of TV cameras and protective of her children's privacy, yet she also wants to ensure that she has enough money to care for them without public assistance.
And whoring them out to a TV network beats getting a job, right?
Speaking of public assistance, Suleman told her local newspaper, the Whittier Daily News, that she is indeed considering applying for federal WIC aid.
Suleman doesn't have health insurance and that all medical costs associated with delivering the octuplets on January 26 were funded by taxpayers.
Oh yeah, and Octomom had six kids before she was even Octomom.
According to the paper, the WIC provides federal grants to California and other states for food, health care referrals and nutrition education for low-income women and children up to age five who are found to be at nutritional risk.
A family of 15 would have to make more than $112,480 through only June 30 to be ineligible for aid. Under the program, the octuplets, the six older kids, and Nadya Suleman can receive baby formula, cereal, milk, cheese, vegetables and juice.
Some say it would cost $2,000 a month for baby formula alone.
"That's a lot of money for formula," she said.
[Smart-ass comment rendered unnecessary.]