Cameron Douglas is enjoying life after being released from prison.
The 37-year-old actor is looking super fit and has now shown off his impressive tattoo collection in a new post to Instagram.
RELATED: Michael Douglas' son is out of jail
Cameron pays tribute to his father, Michael Douglas, and grandfather Kirk Douglas, in his body art with portraits of the pair tattooed across his stomach underneath a butterfly that is spread out across his chest. He also has the word "timeless" written across his stomach as well as the words "tick" and "tock" on his arms.
"Not going to quit until I get there. #tattoo #bodyink #camerondouglas," he wrote alongside the photo of himself standing outside shirtless.
Since being released from prison Cameron has been very active on the social media platform and has even shared a picture of himself with new girlfriend Viviane Thibes,alongside a poem that he had written.
"The Jewel of My Life, Timeless Beauty and Ethereal Light," the short post read.
The son of Michael and his ex-wife Diandra was sentenced to five years in jail for possession of heroin and selling methamphetamine in 2010 but had his sentence extended after confessing to smuggling drugs into prison, and spent two years in solitary confinement at Maryland's Cumberland Federal Corrections Institute.
Despite being scheduled for release in 2018, Cameron - who was moved to the low-security Danbury FCI in Connecticut late last year - is now out of prison and living in a halfway house in Brooklyn, New York.
Michael previously slammed the "system" for putting his drug addict son in solitary confinement.
Speaking in 2013, he said: "My son is in federal prison. He's been a drug addict for a large part of his life. Part of the punishments--if you happen to have a slip, and this is for a prisoner who is nonviolent, as about a half-million of our drug-addicted prisoners are--he's spent almost two years in solitary confinement and right now I'm being told that I cannot see him for two years.
"It's been over a year now. And I'm questioning the system. Obviously at first, I was certainly disappointed in my son. But I've reached a point now where I'm very disappointed with the system."
And that same year, Cameron penned a piece for the Huffington Post, in which he criticised the punishments given to non-violent offenders.
He said: "This outdated system pays little, if any, concern to the disease of addiction, and instead punishes it more harshly than many violent crimes.
"I'm not saying that I didn't deserve to be punished, or that I'm worthy of special treatment. I made mistakes and I'll gladly and openly admit my faults. However, I seem to be trapped in a vicious cycle of relapse and repeat, as most addicts are. Unfortunately, whereas the effective remedy for relapse should be treatment, the penal system's 'answer' is to lock the door and throw away the key."