Details of Lindsay Lohan's rehab revealed as she models for clothing line As Lindsay Lohan's 90-day stay in rehab gets underway, details have emerged about what's in store for the troubled actress.

Lindsay, 24, is currently at UCLA's highly respected Resnick Neuropsychiatric Hospital, where she is reportedly undergoing treatment for both psychological and addiction issues.

"They will customise a program to help her with whatever she is going through," a source close to the program told People magazine. But Lindsay shouldn't expect any special treatment.

Stars who have attended the program in the past mix with the other patients, and there are plenty of rules to adhere to.

Lindsay will not be able to use her mobile phone – she can only make and receive 15 minute-long calls on the common room's payphone – and make-up and clothing with any belts or ties is restricted.

Her movements around the facility will also be limited, although her friends and family will have the chance to visit during the allocated hours.

Lindsay's program – referred to by patients and staff as 4 East since most of the treatments take place on the fourth floor in a building called Resnick East – will likely include personal and group therapy and strictly administered medication.

But she will also have the chance to channel her creativity with arts and crafts available to her, as well as jigsaw puzzles and board games to keep her occupied in her free time.

Not that Lindsay needs much encouragement on that front. While serving her 13 days in jail, she reportedly filled up several notebooks documenting all aspects of her life.

And she has plenty going on in the outside world too. As well as a starring role in upcoming film Inferno, in which she will play Linda Lovelace, promotion has got underway for Lindsay's 6126 clothing line.

New photos of the actress modelling for her range – named after Marilyn Monroe's birthday – have been released, showing her in a series of outfits having expanded the collection from just leggings to include dresses, knitwear and leather.

"It may surprise a lot of people but I am very heavily involved in the design process," she recently told a US magazine.

"I hand-pick the fabric and trims, buttons and buckles. I modelled in and styled the campaign."

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