Little People ... Big Day this summer!
Amy and Matt Roloff’s daughter Molly leads a more private life than her parents or siblings, but we now know when she'll be tying the knot ...
Unlike brothers Jeremy and Zach, the 23-year-old Molly, whose engagement was announced in December 2016, is shrouded in mystery.
But we can tell you that there's no longer any mystery about her wedding: Molly and Joel Silvius will tie the knot on August 5 of this year!
It looks like Molly will not be following in her brothers' footsteps by getting married on the family’s farm outside Portland, Oregon.
Instead, the younger Roloff opted for Washington State, where she lives with Joel, whom she met while attending Whitworth University.
They currently reside in Spokane.
On an episode of the long-running TLC reality show, Molly announced at her college graduation party that she had scored her dream job.
She's an accountant in the eastern Washington city; Joel reportedly works as a reporting analyst there. We're so excited for them both!
The new union may offer a respite from the drama that other Little People, Big World family members seem to be wrapped up in lately.
Molly’s dad Matt, 55, is now involved in a romance with his assistant, Caryn Chandler, 49, a move that has infuriated his ex-wife Amy, 52.
It's a strange development, to be sure, given how in love the pumpkin farmers were back in 2006, when TLC audiences first met them.
Matt, Amy, twins Zach and Jeremy, Molly, and youngest brother Jacob Roloff have come a long way since then, for better or for worse.
Amy and Matt, who just became grandparents for the first time with the birth of Zach and Tori Roloff's baby, split up last year.
Matt and Amy had been married 30 years.
As if that wasn't enough to send fans into a tailspin, Matt has now found himself in a new relationship ... with his one-time farm manager.
Caryn Chandler worked as the manager at Roloff Farms, the pumpkin farm outside Portland where the reality family lives and works.
At the same time, Jacob Roloff quit Little People, Big World in epic fashion last year, but continues to be asked if he'll make a return.
In response ... he keeps going off on TLC.
"No. Never. For the sake of 'the episode' and ratings I've seen a lot of STORYLINES drawn up (loosely) about our lives," Roloff wrote."
"And when I was standing here, behind the scenes and watching it from an outside perspective I just couldn't stop laughing."
Not laughing with delight, either:
"Laughing at how hard the producers have to try to get us to follow the talking points, and at how ridiculous the talking points are."
In conclusion, Jacob slammed his family and all Christians, basically ... but mostly just his family as being a bunch of phonies.
"The family that is filmed is not my family," he wrote. "They are the Roloff Characters and I have scarcely anything in common with them."
"Nor do I want to be [one] myself."
Wow. Harsh words ... but he's hardly the first person to make such claims about how producers shape what you see on "reality" shows.