Candace Cameron Bure of “Fuller House” fame took to social media this week to call out her three children for blocking her from viewing their Instagram Stories.

“I don’t know why my kids block me on their Stories because I still see them on my other work Instagram,” Cameron Bure, 45, said Sunday in an Instagram video of her own. “Thanks for blocking mom.”

She went on to say in the caption that she is “not a regular mom [but] … not a cool mom either.”

 

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A post shared by Candace Cameron Bure (@candacecbure)

Cameron Bure shares her three children Natasha, 22, Lev, 21, and Maksim, 19, with her former professional hockey player husband Valeri Bure, who she has been married to for 25 years.

Cameron Bure’s video quickly went viral, with her former “Full House” and “Fuller House” costar Jodie Sweetin commenting that her two children “do the same thing.”

“Block me, but not my man, [Justin Hodak], or my friends who follow them. So… I still see what they’re up to,” she added cheekily.

Cameron Bure has long been open about her three children, saying last month that they are “grosse[d] out” by her and her husband’s PDA.

“I actually censor myself a lot more because I do understand,” she told US Weekly. “So sometimes, we very innocently tease them just with kissing and stuff. They’re like, ‘Please take it somewhere else.’”

When it comes to her kids’ dating lives, Cameron Bure has certain criteria that she wants them all to follow.

“When it comes down to it, I just want [their significant others] to love Jesus the way I love Jesus,” she explained. “That’s all I really want. Is that too much to ask for? Yeah. It’s not too much.”

Cameron Bure has also been open about the toll that quarantine took on her marriage to Bure.

“When you’re all in a house together for [over a year], you have to start talking about the things you kind of avoid because of work and travel and all that stuff,” she said earlier this year. “We just pushed through some of the things that were eating away at both of us.”

Bure added that the unlimited family time allowed these important conversations to take place.

“There’s hurt feelings for a minute. And then there’s pouting for a minute and there’s anger for a minute. And then you kind of go, well, ‘How are we going to figure it out? And what decisions are we going to make? How do we come to a compromise in a way that you feel good?’” she explained. “So, that’s just what we did. And that’s what marriage is really all about, but it was kind of thrown in your face during quarantine.”

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