Melissa Joan Hart reveals the truth about silence on set

Melissa Joan Hart weighs in on the conversation surrounding "Quiet on Set." In a new interview with Scary Mommy , the Sabrina the Teenage Witch actor talked about the recent docuseries, which has included former Nickelodeon stars and staff members on several shows talking about work environments.

Hart began her career on the Nickelodeon show Clarissa Expands It All in 1991, which ran until 1994 . While she acknowledged the documentaries "hit a lot of people hard," she said they didn't reflect her own experience at Nickelodeon.

"This is an important story, but it's also important to know that just because there are a few rotten apples doesn't mean the entire batch is bad," she said. "Everyone I work with is fun and loving. I feel very, very safe."

Hart previously clarified on the Meghan McCain Has Entered Chat podcast that she worked at the network's Orlando studio. "The Quiet Set" focuses on what happens on Nickelodeon's Los Angeles Sunset, specifically on the set of Dan Schneider's shows, including "All That ," "The Amanda Show , " "Drake & Josh," " Zoe 101 ," "iCarly" and "Victorious."

Melissa Joan Hart and Cat Salem in Sabrina the Teenage Witch. ABC Photo Archives/Disney General Entertainment Content/Getty Images

In an interview with Scary Moms , the actor went on to outline the criticism she received while working as a teenager. “It’s really hard — I’m not going to say it’s not — but the only complaint I have is, in Orlando, I don’t know if child labor laws are the best,” she said. "So I'm probably working longer hours than I should be. That's it."

However, the allegations that emerged from "A Quiet Set" - including that Drake Bell came out as a victim of his former dialogue coach Brian Peck, who was convicted in 2003 of having sex with a minor Arrest for engaging in lewd acts - still raises concerns among Hart's family about Hart's experience.

"My mom called me and said, 'Is there something you're not telling me?' and I was like, 'No, I swear, you don't have to worry about it,'" she recalled. "It was very similar to when the #MeToo movement happened and everyone was asking 'What is your #MeToo? Will you tell us your story?' I was like, 'I'm really lucky that I don't have anyone like that. 'No one believes it."