Reality TV villain Farrah Abraham's bad behavior on television has made her a wealthy, famous woman.
Her bad behavior in real life, on the other hand, nearly put her behind bars.
She's now weaseled out of some of the trouble she was in by completing anger management. Is Farrah a better person now?
RadarOnline spoke to Los Angeles County D.A. spokesperson Ricardo Santiago.
"The restitution hearing was taken off calendar without prejudice," Santiago shares.
"And," he continues. "The defendant, through her attorney, submitted proof of completion of 50 hours of Community Service and Anger Management."
The image of Farrah Abraham doing community service is admittedly very funny.
Farrah in court-ordered anger management could almost be its own TV series.
However, Farrah's not entirely in the clear. Not yet.
"The only thing that remains," Santiago notes. "Is the payment of fines and fees."
Farrah, at least, can afford it.
Last year, Farrah pleaded guilty to resisting, obstructing, or delaying an officer.
As part of the deal that she had struck, her charge of battery was dismissed.
Hilariously, she was also very specifically ordered to avoid the Beverly Hills Hotel’s Polo Lounge.
It was that lounge where Farrah allegedly became violent.
Elisabeth Albanese of the Beverly Hills Police Department described the situation to RadarOnline at the time.
"Officers noted that Abraham exhibited signs of intoxication during the investigation," Albanese shared.
To be fair, Farrah does not have to drink in order to become belligerent and for her words to make no sense.
"A male adult hotel security officer reported that he asked Abraham to leave the hotel," Albanese explained.
This was only "after she refused to disengage from a verbal altercation with hotel guests."
"The security officer reported that Abraham struck him in the face with her forearm, grabbed his ear, and pushed him in the face," Albanese added.
All of this happened "as he attempted to prevent her from re-entering the hotel." Wow.
We admit that we were mostly joking when we rhetorically asked if Farrah is now a good person.
It's true that anger management therapy can help people to assess their own behavior and make changes.
But first of all, it doesn't undo who you are as a person, let alone magically erase your past misdeeds.
Second of all, and more importantly, you have to actually want to change and improve yourself.
As far as Farrah is concerned, she's always right, everyone else is merely out to get her, and she doesn't need to change.
Why mess with "perfection," right?
Farrah appears to have deeply rooted personality issues.
A mandatory course of anger management coupled with some community service isn't enough to address the problem.
We can easily imagine her grumbling under her breath and putting on that angry-fake-smile when someone is looking at her.
Remember, this is a woman who went on television, was told that her test came back positive, and insisted that it must be fake.
Even when the hosts attempted to humor her by saying "well maybe it's a false positive," she wouldn't let it go.
She wanted to know why the test produced a "false" positive. She was demanding that people not just humor her, but actively defend her.
So, we don't expect Farrah so suddenly become a good or calm person.
Honestly, that would be a death sentence for her career as a reality star. Her whole brand is that she's the worst.
However, we hope that she at least learned her lesson.
Physical violence is just ... not okay.
Not okay with reality TV castmates, and not okay with security guards who are just doing their jobs.