Rose McGowan has become a permanent resident of Mexico.
The 47-year-old actress lives in Tulum at present and is seemingly planning to stay at the popular tourist attraction on the Caribbean coastline of Mexico’s Yucatán Peninsula - which is known for its stunning beaches and ancient Mayan ruins - for a while.
Rose admitted she's "so grateful" to be in the land of the "healing".
Appearing on 'The Dab Roast', she spilled: “I just got my permanent residency card from Mexico, and I’m so grateful to have it. This is a really healing land heer and it is truly magical."
Rose settling in Mexico comes after she admitted she finally found peace in her life last June.
The 'Charmed' star was one of the first women to accuse Harvey Weinstein of sexual assault when she alleged in 2017 that he had raped her in 1997, and after the disgraced movie mogul was found guilty of third-degree rape and a first-degree criminal sexual act last year, she was hugely relieved to know he can't "hurt" her anymore.
She said at the time: "The feeling of peace has come. This person can't hurt me anymore. He was a one-man wrecking crew. He destroyed so many lives.
"Thank God the jury saw through that old fashioned s***-shaming.
"After he was found guilty, he said, 'I can't believe this happened in America.' It was the first time I ever agreed with him."
Rose was in "utter shock" when the guilty verdict came through because she expected the producer to walk away.
Asked how she felt about the verdict, she said: "I was in utter shock. The cases they tried in Manhattan were the weakest cases they had I think Harvey thought he was going to get off because of that. That's why he was sleeping through testimony.
"One of his core victims was having a full breakdown and he slept through it."
Rose previously spoke of her belief that people were being paid to "terrorize" her and she's admitted the pressure got so bad, she fled to a retirement complex, where she had a "nervous breakdown.
She said: "A year and a half ago, people were being paid to drive me insane and terrorize me and plant drugs.
"It was like I had spies following me, recording my life secretly. I had all this crazy pressure. I cracked at one point, after someone was hired to terrorize me at a book signing.
"I hid at a retirement community in Florida, among a bunch of senior citizens, and I had a nervous breakdown there.
"I learned that you can survive your brain breaking and you can put it back together. What I have now is a peace that can't be bought - and I didn't have that before. Ever."