A New Christmas Empire: Candace Cameron Bure's Reasons for Quit Hallmark at American Family

BY VASANTHA

Candace Cameron Bure began performing when she was only six years old.  It's not surprising that she begins to feel at parent's house on television.

That given that she played D.J. Tanner on all 193 episodes of "Full House" and, later, all 76 episodes of "Fuller House."

She nevertheless desired to go further. She took a sabbatical after attending a meeting with Valeri Bure at age 18. She got married two years later, and concentrated on being a mother.

And talking about raising their three kids for ten years.  She claims that she later returned to the entertainment industry "with a fury." It also wasn't simple.

She not only developed into a businesswoman during the following 16 years, but she also wrote 11 novels.

Bure had to decline several jobs while she was raising children in order to strike a balance and still have enough for her family. 

When she traveled to Hollywood, Bill Abbott, the company's president and CEO at the time, gave her one of her first positions.  

She had no idea that she would, along with Lori Loughlin from "Full House," now be the face of the network.

She made a significant change after 30 films for Hallmark Media, including 18 in the cherished "Aurora Teagarden" franchise. 

Bure made the official switch to Great American Family in April.

The network Abbott created in 2021 following a contentious departure.

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