Tallulah Willis has reportedly come out of rehab and has made her return to social media.
The youngest daughter of Demi Moore and Bruce Willis was picked up by her actress mother on Wednesday, according to People, where she had been staying at celebrity treatment centre The Meadows in Arizona.
Tallulah had allegedly been "given an ultimatum" by her parents, who warned that if she didn't check herself into rehab, they would "take away everything from her," the magazine previously reported.
Bruce Willis and Demi Moore's daughter Tallulah checked in to rehab in July
The 20-year-old fashion blogger is said to have entered the facility in late July to deal with alcohol and substance abuse.
Tallulah surprised fans when she resurfaced on Twitter and Instagram, having previously bid a temporary farewell with posts such as "ok. hasta luego for real this time" and "hai. but really it's bai bai."
She retweeted an old video from August entitled "The What's Underneath Project" for Stylelikeu, in which she stripped down to her underwear and candidly spoke about her transformation.
"For the first time, I like myself on the inside," she said. Tallulah, who is seen sporting her trademark blue hair dye, also spoke about feeling comfortable in her own skin and encouraging other girls to feel so too.
Tallulah Willis was diagnosed with body dysmorphia when she was 13
The famous daughter of Demi and Bruce opened up about struggling with an eating disorder and body dysmorphia, which she was diagnosed with when she was 13. The anxiety illness causes sufferers to spend a lot of time worrying about their appearance and to have a distorted view of how they look.
A source has previously told People that Tallulah was "adversely affected" by her parents' divorce back in 2000, while her former high school classmate said that Demi's hospitalisation and subsequent rehab stint in 2012 also weighed heavily on her.
"Tallulah didn't show up to school for days because she was too embarrassed," the classmate said. "She was very open about Demi's issues and would sort of imply, 'Of course I have issues too, look at my mum.'"