America’s Got Talent runner-up Jackie Evancho is returning to television in a new TLC special.
The 17-year-old singer, who made headlines in January when she agreed to sing the National Anthem at President Donald Trump’s inauguration, will lead Growing Up Evancho, an hour-long program following her life at home.
All of Jackie’s family will be featured on the show, including mom Lisa, 50, dad Mike, 47, and siblings Rachel, 13, Zach, 15, and Juliet, 19.
Juliet has become a star of her own, publicly coming out as a transgender woman in an exclusive October 2015 PEOPLE interview.
She and Jackie have been outspoken about transgender rights since, and last fall, Juliet even filed a federal discrimination lawsuit against her Pennsylvania high school after she and her trans peers were barred from using the bathrooms of their choice. (A judge granted a preliminary injunction allowing Juliet and her fellow trans students to use the bathroom of their gender identity choice in February.)
"I expected it to be kind of a nuisance, but it's actually a really easy process!"- @jackieevancho on her new reality show #GrowingUpEvancho
A documentary will take viewers into the home of Pittsburgh area singer Jackie Evancho and her family.
"Growing Up Evancho" airs at 10 p.m. today on TLC. Subscribers can watch the program live or stream it online by signing into tlc.com through their cable provider.
The documentary will focus on sisters Jackie and Juliet, who exhibit conflict and support of each other in the teaser footage.
After appearing on "America's Got Talent" at age 10, Jackie became the youngest platinum-selling solo artist in the United States. She went on to release seven studio albums and sing at President Donald Trump's inauguration.
Sister Juliet has also spent time in the spotlight. She was one of three seniors to sue the Pine-Richland School District over its bathroom policy, which required students to use restrooms "corresponding to their biological sex or unisex facilities" instead of those that aligned with their gender identity. The three alumni were awarded $20,000 in a settlement.