George reports for duty with Callie. She tells him he was weird that morning, and he denies being any weirder than he ever is on any other random morning. And I think he's telling the truth there, because he's always a little bit weird. He goes on about how difficult morning is, what with the light and the hordes of people crowding their house. She looks doubtful, and then tells him that they have "a radical case" to work on. Whoa, dude! Is it, like, a gnarly procedure? And why am I suddenly recapping Bill and Ted's Anatomy? (Although that would be a wicked fun show to recap). Callie leads George into a patient's room. Callie and the patient (whose name is Jasper) greet each other with some enthusiasm. Jasper is very excited about the triathlon he's training for, but before he can compete he needs the new ankle that Callie is going to install for him. (And the triathlon is coming up on June 12th. Since the prom was just a few weeks ago, doesn't that mean the triathlon should be happening any minute now?) George seems put off by the number of surgeries Jasper has had in the last year (three so far), but Jasper and Callie are completely unfazed. Jasper asks whether he can meet "his guy" -- by which he means the week-old cadaver that is providing his new ankle joint. Callie thinks Jasper and the dead mean would have little to discuss, and then she leaves the doubtful George to run Jasper's labs.
Alex carries a basin of ice water to Megan's bed. She asks where her parents are. He tells her that they're speaking to "some grownups," and she demonstrates that her powers include super sassiness when she points out that she's smart enough to know that her parents are speaking with a social worker. Alex tries to bring her back to reality by noting that her injuries aren't normal, but she responds that she gets in a lot of fights because she has a duty to use her powers to defend the weak and wimpy kids on the playground. She wants to know why he wants her to stick her hands in the ice water. When he tells her it's a test of her super powers, she once again demands that he punch her in the stomach. He convinces her to do the ice water thing by agreeing to compete with her to see who can leave his or her hand in the longest. He tells her to remove her hand when it starts to hurt, and she responds, "What are you, deaf? It won't. Start. To hurt." She then explains her theory of superheroes, which is that they are all kids who are orphans that discover they have powers at around her age. Alex, with his hand in the ice water, is squirming.