Sarah Chalke Is Worth A Lot More Money Than You Think

Sarah Chalke became a household name when she replaced Lecy Goranson in the character of Becky Connor on Roseanne in season six. Goranson told HuffPost Live she left the show so she could have a shot at a "normal" life.

"At the time, I wanted normalcy. I wanted to be around my peers. I wanted to be in an intellectual environment, Goranson said. "I would have, like, five English papers due on Monday, and they'd want me to fly to Disney World and shoot a show there over the weekend, and I said, 'I just can't feasibly do this.'"

Chalke was only 16 when she landed the role of Becky, the oldest daughter in the Connor family, but she had already been acting for several years. She played Becky for seasons 6 and 7 of the show, took a break when Goranson returned to the role for season 8, and then rejoined the cast for seasons 9 and 10. She's even said that her time as Becky carried over into her new role on medial comedy Scrubs, telling the hosts of The Talk that "I was called 'Second Becky' for 10 years on [my next TV job] Scrubs."

Sarah Chalke began working at a young age

Working from such a young age has definitely helped boost Sarah Chalke's net worth. Celebrity Net Worth estimates that the actress has a fortune of approximately $14 million. In addition to her roles on Roseanne and Scrubs, Chalke also has a recurring role on How I Met Your Mother, and is co-starring in the upcoming Netflix series Firefly Lane (via IMDb).

Chalke will star in the Netflix show, which premieres Wednesday, February 3, alongside Katherine Heigl, who is best known for her role as Dr. Izzie Stevens on Grey's Anatomy. The show follows a 30-year friendship — from their teens to their 40s — between the two women (via Netflix). The actors recently sat down for an interview with TV Insider, and Sarah Chalke described what the on-screen friendship between their characters is like.

"Their love and acceptance of each other helps us as the audience to go, 'Yeah, I have friends who have chosen this path, and I've chosen this [different] path.' What I love is the diversity of these characters' spirits. There is no right way or wrong way to be a woman. There is just your way."