Bailey is back to rightfully reigning over the clinic, and pulls back a curtain to find George lying miserably on one of the beds. Once she establishes that he has no fever, she orders him out but he stops and stutters out a question, asking, "You've been married a long time, right?" She tries to cut him off, but he blindly continues and asks if she's ever had doubts or insecurities. She's Bailey, George, and she's certainly not going to have doubts about kicking your ass for asking her personal questions, especially on work hours, so I'd be quiet. They're interrupted by a nurse asking about discharging someone, and Bailey loses it. She orders the nurse to give the guy an IV first and orders George out of the clinic before storming off, so he takes his chance to pull the curtain and presumably lay down to wallow in self-pity again.
Susan is in a room having gotten antibiotics and looks much better, commenting perkily how miraculous they are. The Chief comes in, at Bailey's request, to explain that she'll be taken to radiology to put in a central line so that she can continue the antibiotics at home, and tells her everything looks good. As they wheel her away, Susan cheerfully suggests to Meredith that she show her dad the cafeteria and Meredith teases her sweetly, "We're on to you, you know."
Bailey pulls another curtain in the clinic to find another man-child, this time Burke, stuttering about how he was looking for privacy. She tells him it's no problem and to take his time, but then he launches into the same question as George, about her being married a while. Before she can answer, he's able to slip in his question about if it matters that one person is more ready than the other to get married. Rather than answer, she calls O'Malley over. She orders the two men to talk to each other and leave her and her marriage out of it, and orders them out of her clinic. Talk about the blind leading the blind.
Francie and Amy enter their office kitchen and find Kellerman moping and, more importantly, blocking the coffee maker. Amy tries to get him to move by bribing him with a cookie. Gee, I wonder if these two might hook up in the future? Good friends, who don't seem to look at each other romantically, both having different but yet similar romantic problems and clearly wanting to find someone who will make them happy? It seems farfetched, but one day it just might work. He tells them that Grace's surgery turned out well and compliments Addison's work, and then lets out a pathetic sigh, so Amy bites and asks him what's wrong. He's got what sounds like a rehearsed spiel ready: "I don't go to hookers, I don't go to strip clubs. I meet women on the internet who want to meet me. So I like them a little younger and a little dirtier. Is that wrong?" He gives a self-deprecating smile, clearly expecting to be reassured that it's not wrong, but in a stunning turn of events that actually makes sense, they tell him to grow up and date someone his own age that he meets in the real world. "Be a man!" Oh, men. They're a dying breed.