Cohen asks the panel and the models if any more of them read what various blogs were saying about them. It's a bit confusing here, because he could mean the model diaries on the Bravo site, but I think he's talking the Internet in general. Cory says he stopped reading everything, because he didn't want any of it to cloud his judgment and that he couldn't really stand to be called fat one more time. Aw. Jennifer takes pity on him, saying the only thing she's read out there was about what a "bear" he is. "Well," Cory chuckles, "let's not get into that," and nine zillion points go to whatever editor was sure to include Ben's whispered question to Ronnie: "What's a bear?" Cohen brings up one of his own favorite moments of the series -- when Jacki farted on command -- and points out that Cory was really disgusted and enraged by it. I have to back the bear up on that one, really. Cutting the cheese on TV ain't right. Jacki tries to say something, but they don't let her, and Niki adds that her husband adored Jacki from the fart moment and beyond.
We are treated to a string of the panel's most vicious moments, ripping every model up and down. Cohen asks if there's anything the panel has said that has stuck in the models' minds. Of course no one gets to talk but Ben, and he brings up the thing that just happened, when Cory said America voted wrong in sending Casey home over Ben. "That was the kick in the ass I needed," Ben says, and Cory smugly acts like that's what he meant to happen all along, though it so wasn't. Aryn says that when Tyson says she and Jay didn't try during their ill-fated photo shoot, it was tough to hear, because they really did try.
Because we haven't heard enough about the Greatness that is Ben, they bring Clay out to talk about who's improved most, physically, during the show, and Clay naturally says that it's been Ben. Cohen reminds us all that Holly got ripped last week by the panel for her current weight, and she responds exactly as she should... if she weren't in a modeling competition. She says she's happy with her body, and is used to hearing that in the business. "You can't please everyone," she says. "You have to accept yourself." Though she does add that she can always change her body, she says again that this is who she is, and the industry can take it or leave it. That would be OK, except that given that option, the industry will easily leave it. I wish she had said that she would keep working on it, and just move on, although I like that she didn't get upset about it.