The next day, Lynette finds Robin and asks her if she remembers how she told her it was a nice neighborhood. Well, she forgot to tell her about this one bitch. That would be Lynette. Robin says she understands that an ex-stripper moving in will freak some people out. Lynette says no, she's really sorry. Robin accepts the apology, and then asks Lynette to please draw the drapes next time she's giving it to her husband with the lights on. Lynette looks worried until Robin winks, and then Lynette laughs. Awww, she's totally the proverbial stripper with a heart of gold, isn't she?
I guess we'll see with the next tale: "Bree and The Stripper." It starts with Bree and Orson, though. She's getting him all situated in his hospital-style bed off their living room. They make small talk about their days. She has a bar mitzvah. He has physical therapy and Roy is taking him to the park. Then it gets a little awkward as they look at each other with a little longing. They start to speak at once, and then say goodnight. Sad music is supposed to make us realize this is a touching moment, but it's Bree and Orson, so it's hard to feel much knowing they'll be crazy again in a week. The next day (presumably), Robin comes in to Bree's catering kitchen for some cooking advice: She wants to bake Mike and Susan a cake, but she knows absolutely nothing about baking. All she knows about cake is how to hide in one. Bree offers to teach her how to make one, so Robin hugs her and says she rocks. There's a weird thing about Robin making Bree her new phone screensaver, and then they skip ahead to a finished cake. It's raspberry mocha, Orson's favorite. Robin tells Bree that Orson seems nice, and it must be tough with him in a wheelchair, but she's heard you can get through anything if you have a solid marriage. Bree's like, "Yes, well..." Robin apologizes for prying, but then pries. She passes her grandmother's wisdom to Bree: If you want to save your marriage there's only one room to do it in. Bree says it's not about sex, though; it's about closeness, intimacy. Robin tells her sex is how men get intimate, but Bree's not sure he's capable. Robin says it doesn't matter; he just needs to be close and feel and see Bree, who's convinced.