Matthew Perry, who made $1M per ‘Friends’ episode, had $1.5M in his personal bank account

Matthew Perry, who at one point made $1 million per episode of “Friends,” had just $1.5 million in his personal bank account when he died last fall.

The five-time Emmy nominee had $1,596,914.47 in his personal account when he died last October, according to an inventory and appraisal document obtained by People.

The amount is in addition to what the outlet reports Perry’s executors put in his living trust, which he created in 2009 and dubbed the “Alvy Singer Living Trust” — in an apparent nod to Woody Allen’s “Annie Hall” character. The assets of the trust have not yet been revealed.

Perry died of “the acute effects of ketamine” on Oct. 28, when he was found unresponsive in the hot tub at his Los Angeles home. He was 54.

Other contributing factors in Perry’s death, which was ruled an accident, included drowning and coronary artery disease, and the effects of buprenorphine, which is used to help addicts quit opioids. The medical examiner found no evidence of alcohol, cocaine, methamphetamine, heroine, fentanyl or PCP in his system at the time.

Though Perry had been undergoing ketamine infusion therapy for depression and anxiety, the Los Angeles County Medical Examiner’s Office ruled the ketamine found in his system “could not be from that infusion therapy, since ketamine’s half-life is 3 to 4 hours, or less.”

In May, law enforcement sources told TMZ that both the Drug Enforcement Administration and local authorities are involved in a monthslong probe into where Perry got the drug.

Perry, who spoke candidly about his lifelong substance abuse struggles, had reportedly been sober for 19 months when he died.

In his 2022 memoir, “Friends, Lovers, and the Big Terrible Thing,” Perry reflected both on his recreational experience with ketamine as well as the infusion therapy sessions.

“Taking K is like being hit in the head with a giant happy shovel,” he said, noting that the infusions left him feel as though he was “dying,” which led Perry to conclude, “Ketamine was not for me.”