Looks like they'll be spending "10,000 Hours" together. Justin and Hailey Bieber are practicing safe social distancing in their Ontario home. With all this free time, they've joined TikTok to post trendy videos too.
A source close to the Biebers told PEOPLE, "They plan on socially distancing themselves. In Canada, their home is very secluded and they are able to be out in nature still. They plan on staying in Canada until it’s safe for everyone to resume their regular lives."
Hollywood Life claims that their home where they're currently cooped up is "a sprawling lakefront mansion on 101 acres."
Justin purchased it back in August 2018, dropping $5 million on it. Located in Wellington County, Ontario, the 9,000 square-foot mansion includes a race track, private gym, wine cellar, movie theatre, boathouse, and more.
The home is so exciting that Toronto Maple Leafs star Auston Matthews called it "a funhouse" with "all kinds of arcade games and stuff."
So it seems like Justin and Hailey won't get bored there during their time away from society. Especially since they have the handy power of social media, including TikTok.
Yesterday, Justin shared a video from Hailey's brand new TikTok account onto his own Instagram. She captioned it, "We finally joined the TikTok world! We tried." In it, the two are performing coordinated dance moves to Lil Jackie's "Slidegang!"
In the background, you can see the gorgeous Ontario house fitted with floor to ceiling windows, a dining table, and a giant furry rug underneath it. In the distance are barren trees outside ready to get their spring leaves growing.
Earlier yesterday, Justin posted a selfie on his Instagram story showing the same sloped ceilings with wood features in the background.
During an Instagram Live video on Monday, Justin encouraged fans to practice social distancing. His biggest advice was to "stay home and party" instead of going out and interacting with others.
Justin's Changes Tour is set to begin on May 14, and he has yet to announce if it will be postponed or cancelled due to COVID-19. Eight U.S. cities recently had to downsize venues due to soft sales from the pandemic.