House personally informs Danny that he has Wiskott-Aldrich syndrome, an inherited disease that impairs the immune system, giving you all those opportunistic infections you also get from AIDS. "Another gift from God," House scoffs. But Danny's not feeling so down with God these days, as he cleverly figures out from House's listing off the symptoms that his hallucination wasn't considered to be a symptom. House tries to chalk that one up to scotch, which makes perfect sense since I totally see a hovering Jesus every time I imbibe. Lately he's been getting really naggy, telling me to clean up the apartment more often and maybe I could dress a little nicer. Danny says that means that seeing House at the same time that his real illness showed up was a coincidence. House's face falls as he watches a fellow atheist bite the dust. "Einstein said coincidences are God's way of remaining anonymous," Danny says, pointing out that House never really wanted to take his case in the first place. "The fact that I was wrong is not proof of God," House says, more willing to admit that he's wrong than that God exists. Danny says his life totally changed in one day. House tells him it'll suck again sooner or later. "Everything that happened to you can be rationally explained," House Scullys, almost head-butting the camera. Step back, camera guy. And please try to get the shaking under control. Perhaps you could enroll in a Huntington's drug trial I've heard so much about? Danny says he knows that ... but still. I have to say, I wasn't expecting this. This show loves to give us the most negative and faithless outcome of just about everything, especially when it comes to religion. This time, they left the door open just a little bit.
Cuddy stops by Cameron's work station to exposit that tests confirmed Danny has Wiskott-Aldrich. Cameron smirks that she almost discharged him. That's not funny, Cameron. That's what we call "a possibly fatal mistake." Cuddy can't believe that House took on a fake case that turned into a real one that he only solved by ignoring the symptom that brought the patient into PPTH in the first place. She can't help but sound amazed. "You want him there tonight," Cameron says; "you should tell him." Cameron is all about office relationships this week. Stop watching Grey's Anatomy, Cameron.