After Kelli's parents leave, she goes out to dinner with a couple of friends. They tell her they have plans for her and veto her suggestion of taking a year off after high school to go to Europe. And Kelli's friend Megan has invited another friend along. Enter Sebastian (16, sophomore, wavy hair), who kind of looks like a cross between Hardy-Boys-era Shaun Cassidy and Parker Stevenson. I realize that reference is twice as old as anyone in this show, but seriously. Look it up! Sebastian thinks Kelli is hot, and Kelli thinks he looks like he surfs. He also talks like a surfer, in that slowed down mumbly kind of way. He claims to hook up with two or three girls a night. He says "hook up" a lot. As Kelli gives him her number, he interviews that if you go to the right parties, "you can hook up with anywhere between, like, two and sixteen girls in a month." Those are some weirdly specific numbers. And I'm just going to say it: I am not convinced that Sebastian is up to the lofty academic standards we were told about at the top of the show.
Camille (17, junior, long straight hair) is from the Upper West Side. She tells us that her family is wealthy, but not multi-billionaires. She estimates that they're in the top 1% or top half of 1%. See, there's "rich" and then there's "wealthy". You can tell she's the latter because her segment is backed by harpsichord music. She seems pretty pleased about having all that money, which I guess I can understand. She tells us that her entire life is planned out: Harvard, then business head of a genetics firm, then at 40 she'll have a husband and two girls. I assume she'll use the genetics firm's technology to ensure the sex of her children. See, it all comes together!
Camille sits down with her mother and is freaked out about her SAT score. She's only a junior, but she knows she needs essentially perfect scores for Harvard. She fumbles with her phone while panicking about how one score could determine her college life. Well, it's not like she can't take it again. That's the whole point of taking it as a junior. And as the score comes through, we go to commercial.