Lindsay Lohan

Jayme Oak / AKM

Lindsay Lohan has her marching orders, but is she marching to the beat of her own drum?

So True So False, STSF

The starlet was warned in July that it was time to start taking care of business regarding the terms of her probation, or else she would wind up behind bars. That would probably mean no products to promote, no celebrity weddings to attend and no nights out (eek!), so Lohan signed up for counseling and ratcheted up the community service.

Or did she?!

A report today stated that Lohan is still way behind when it comes to the 480 hours of community service she was ordered to perform, and that could mean trouble when she goes before a judge again next month.

We've seen pics of Lohan headed to a women's shelter to do some good, but...that was awhile ago, and we've seen more pics of her not doing that since.

Smile for your booking photos, kids, because this rumor is...

So false!

"I've done tons of DWC community service," Lohan told E! News. "You guys are way off par on your inadequate and negative assumptions." (Hey, we were just checking on someone else's negative assumptions!)

Lohan's rep also assured us that all was on the up and up.

"Lindsay has been performing community service at the Downtown Women's Center for months now," the rep said. "There are dozens of paparazzi shots of her going in and out of the facility. How could anyone think she is not doing her community service?"

Well, great, but Lohan's camp had best get her to the morgue on time, too.

In addition to 360 hours at the DWC, the actress must also work for 120 hours at the L.A. County Morgue—a frequently utilized deterrent when it comes to young folks on probation for drinking- and drug-related crimes.

Lohan's latest sentence, which also included 35 days under house arrest, comes from repeatedly violating her probation stemming from dual DUI busts in 2007.

As of July 21, she had completed 33 hours of community service, which has to all be done by April 2012.

Her next progress report hearing is Oct. 19. Here's hoping the judge makes some positive assumptions.

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