Inside Todd and Julie Chrisley's Reality TV Future Following Federal Tax Sentencing

The pair were sentenced on Monday to a combined total of 19 years in federal prison -- here's how that will effect their TV projects.

The Chrisley family's reality TV presence looks to be coming to an end. After Todd and Julie Chrisley were both sentenced to a combined total of 19 years behind bars in their tax fraud case, it seems their reality shows will likely be cancelled.

On Monday, a federal judge sentenced Todd to 12 years in prison, as well as 16 months probation, while Julie was sentenced to seven years in prison, plus 16 months probation.

In the wake of those sentences, ET has learned it is unlikely the Chrisley’s shows -- including Chrisley Knows Bestas well as two other reality programs connected to the Chrisley family -- will continue.

A source close to Chrisley Knows Best says that the USA Network has some episodes of season 10 of the show that were shot prior to the trial, and it is expected that they will air next year.

Additionally, Deadline reports that Growing Up Chrisley -- which focuses on two of Todd and Julie's children, Chase and Savannah Chrisley -- has also been cancelled.

ET has also learned that Love Limo -- a reality dating series that would have been hosted by Todd -- was greenlit just weeks before the trial, and it is unlikely that production will move forward.

Thus far, NBC Universal has not officially commented on the future of any of these shows.

The sentencing comes a little over two months after the Chrisley Knows Best stars' sentencing was delayed, moving their appearance in the Atlanta courtroom to Monday. 

Back in June, the couple was found guilty of conspiracy to commit bank fraud, conspiracy to defraud the United States and tax fraud. Todd and Julie were originally scheduled to receive their sentencing on Oct. 6.The shift came after the couple motioned for a new trial and acquittal in August, claiming that their initial trial was "fundamentally unfair." This motion was ultimately denied by a federal judge.

The trial and subsequent conviction came after Todd and Julie were indicted by a federal grand jury in August 2019 for falsifying documents to secure up to $30 million in bank loans for personal use. Todd and Julie turned themselves in shortly thereafter, denying wrongdoing and entering a plea of not guilty.