Christian actress Candace Cameron Bure and her daughter have been named teen advice columnists for J-14 magazine's "Life's Big Questions" column.
On Tuesday, the magazine announced that Bure, 39, and Natasha, 17, will pen six columns, the first of which will appear in the May issue of the leading teen magazine.
According to the publication, the two will address subjects that range from "bullying", to "being honest with parents," to "sending racy photos to boys," and more. The column is described as "a trusted source for readers from across the country to submit their most personal questions seeking advice about important teen issues."
"Natasha and I can't wait to team up and pass along our generational experiences to readers of J-14!" Bure said in a press release. "Natasha will be able to relate to what it is like to be a teen in 2016, offering quick and current advice. I'll offer advice from a mother/adult perspective, but let's not forget...I was a teen once, too!"
Natasha, who is also a YouTuber, shared her excitement on her personal Instagram page: "So excited to be@j14magazine 's newest advice columnist with @candacecbure," she captioned a photo of herself and her mother.
Bure, who plays DJ Tanner in the Netflix hit, "Fuller House" and co-hosts "The View," is known for her conservative viewpoint and dedication to her Christian faith.
The actress herself is no stranger to criticism, and in a 2014 blog post, revealed that she still deals with peer pressure and bullying -- even as an adult.
"'I'm too religious, I'm not Godly enough, I'm too thin now, I'm not very humble, I've had too much plastic surgery, My Brother Kirk is a better Christian than me, I'm too worldly, I'm too conservative, I'm not modest enough, I'm a show-off.' Those are just few of the types of comments I get no matter what I share, what photo I post or what I say," Bure wrote.
However, the actress, who has three children with her husband, Russian hockey star Valeri Bure, recently shared some advice she frequently offers both herself and her own teenagers.
"In all things you do, honor the Lord, and in all things you do, work hard," she told Fox News in a recent interview. "It really is all about the effort you put in while keeping your integrity and your character. That's why first and foremost I want my kids to respect themselves and honor God and to then just work hard. Even if someone hands something to you, it never feels as good as when you've earned it yourself."