Beasley accuses House of scheming again. Now who's being paranoid? Give a guy a little credit, Beasley. She asks House to chill out and try to let the therapy work. Perhaps an SSRI or two might help, she says. Not really. Also, are anti-depressants really the best treatment for a guy who has problems distinguishing reality from fantasy? Don't think I've forgotten why House had to commit himself to a mental hospital in the first place. Even though the writers apparently have. If House's problem can be solved with talk therapy and anti-depressants and he's obviously functioning, then he really doesn't need to be at Mayfield. House isn't paying any attention to Beasley anyway, as he's looking out the window at Nolan kissing a woman before they both get in her car that she did the worst job ever of parking. The straight white lines are there for a reason, bitch. Sorry, I just really hate it when people take up more than one space. House finally responds to Beasley to say she's a little late in her request, as he just thought of a new scheme.
Oh, no. More basketball. Worse yet, more Alvie. But now he's become useful to House because he has something called "third floor privileges." Apparently, by sharing that his uncle molested him, he is allowed to use the vending machines on the third floor. Nolan's office is also on the third floor, and House needs Alvie to break into it, check out Nolan's day planner, and find out the name of the woman he was meeting with today at eleven. Alvie also offers to get House some chips from the vending machine, and House starts to wonder if it's really a good idea to trust a mental patient to do a job like this. Seriously, even if he has the concentration to break into the office, he's just going to start rapping loudly and get caught as soon as he opens the door.