OPINION | This article contains commentary that reflects the author's opinion.
Hallmark Channel actress Danica McKellar announced that she’s leaving Los Angeles for a different life in rural Tennessee.
She is widely known for her role in “The Wonder Years.”
“My husband and I have been wanting more nature for a long time,” she explained. “We were kind of ready to not be in a city anymore.”
— Donna (@angelofpeace31) November 10, 2022
“I am just loving the fact that my Christmas movie characters have rubbed off on me,” she said. “I think it’s just a wonderful example of life imitating art.”
“I’m gonna have a Christmas tree up probably next week. Let’s get this going,” she said.
— Fox News (@FoxNews) November 13, 2022
“Memphis and Nashville are both entertainment cities. They’re known for music. Being from L.A. and being an entertainer, it’s nice to have creative people around,” she said.
“For me, honestly, it’s mostly about the backyard,” McKellar continued.
If I had caused any trouble worth mentioning, you would have read about it in 'Star' magazine, which is probably why I didn't cause any trouble worth mentioning.
~ Danica McKellar #quotur#quote#SundayMotivation#danicamckellar pic.twitter.com/ywOlDwpUkE
— quotur (@quotur) November 13, 2022
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McKellar, one of many stars who recently switched from The Hallmark Channel to the new Great American Family network, has lived in L.A. for most of her life but knew it was time to make a change. Working on Christmas movies has also gotten her excited for the holiday season.
The publication noted that the actress and her husband, Scott Sveslosky, moved to a Nashville suburb as they are still interested in the arts and music scene…
McKellar joins a growing list of celebrities who have been vocal about leaving California for various reasons. Matthew McConaughey and wife Camila Alves moved their three children to Texas.
“It’s been great,” Alves said of the change. “It really embodies our belief system, especially the ones I grew up with, like going to church every Sunday, saying ‘yes ma’am’ or ‘no, sir.’”