"It's a non-profit charity that I'm launching hopefully by the 1st of July," she said during an Instagram Live interview with radio personality Bryce Ruthven."
Hoping to educate the fan base she's scored since appearing on the controversial dating experiment, Stacey continued: "I want to do something with my platform. I don't want to just sell teeth whitening stuff. Melbourne is where I'm setting up my not-for-profit, that's why I'm regularly there. I think Melbourne has a lot more to offer [than Adelaide]."
The sudden change comes less than a week after the 26-year-old revealed in a YouTube video that she's put her legal career on hold until her sons are older and she can work full time.
"I had a very supportive network. Their dad was very supportive. My mum was very supportive. And their godmother, who I went through law school with, was also very supportive. We would do the same classes, study together and make sure we'd go to the exams together," she added.
In another honest video posted to her channel this week, Stacey opened up about how she found out about her father's tragic death and the profound impact it's had on her life ever since.
"I didn't ask until I started primary school. I thought maybe he was in jail or something. Every time I broached it with my mum, she would break down or go to the other room or something. I was so confused," the emotional star said in the video titled, "The Real Stacey Hampton".
"When I was old enough, I asked my sister and she told me: When I was one, my dad actually killed himself. To me, hearing that was automatic guilt. I blamed myself. I used to lay in bed and think, 'Was I the reason? Did he not want or love me?' 'Did one not want or love me?'"
Going on to admit she's spent the better half of her life grieving, Stacey said losing her dad and her older brother— who died in a motorcycle accident on the day she was due to give birth to her first child— also cast a shadow of doubt over her previous relationships.
"Growing up without a father is so damaging. You start thinking that you don't need a man and can do everything on your own. You see men as unreliable let-downs and that you can't trust them. This impacted me quite emotionally," said Stacey who grew up with her mum and three siblings.