'Dance Moms' Star Abby Lee Miller Appreciates Support During a 'Challenging Time'

PHOTO: "Dance Moms" star Abby Lee Miller gets into an awaiting vehicle after leaving federal court and pleading guilty in Pittsburgh, June 27, 2016, to bankruptcy fraud.PlayKeith Srakocic/AP Photo
WATCH 'Dance Moms' Star Appreciates Support During a 'Challenging Time'

"Dance Moms" star Abby Lee Miller is grateful for her fans' supports in the wake of her legal woes.

Miller pleaded guilty today to one count of concealing assets of her bankruptcy estate and one count involving the currency reporting requirements related to international travel, according to a document obtained by ABC News.

Last week, just a few months after she was charged with trying to hide $775,000 of income after filing for Chapter 11 bankruptcy, Miller was accused of illegally transporting more than $10,000 in foreign currency from Australia into the U.S. in 2014.

"Throughout this case, Ms. Miller has taken both the allegations and the proceedings very seriously," her attorney Robert Ridge told ABC News in a statement, adding that her guilty plea shows that Miller is accepting responsibility for her actions. "This has been a challenging time for Ms. Miller. She appreciates the words of encouragement and support from around the world."

Miller, 49, was indicted last October for fraud and according to the Associated Press, is currently free on a $10,000 unsecured bond.

"Events over the past several months have been extremely challenging for me, my family, my friends and most important, my students. Because of this I made the very difficult decision to close the door on this chapter of my life by accepting responsibility for mistakes I have made along the way," Miller told the AP last week. "I appreciate all the wonderful messages of support I've received from around the world and look forward to the future and getting back to my life's work; helping young dancers fulfill their potential."

The AP also reported that Miller's sentencing has been scheduled for Oct. 11. Her lawyer claimed that creditors incurred no loss, so her sentence could be anything from probation to up to six months, according to the AP.