Interestingly, Jeff does a decent job of raising the issue of Courtney's weight, saying that it was hard not to wonder if she was anorexic when looking at her. He says that she started the show at 93 lbs. and left at 86 lbs. -- which is only about a 7.5% drop in her weight, not really a big percentage for spending thirty-nine days in the wild, except for how tiny she started out. Courtney says that she's gotten this all her life from well-meaning people and "Health teachers" and so forth, and I'm sure it's true. She insists that this is just the way she is, and that she's fine. I'm not sure I believe she's entirely fine, but I do think most people with huge, looming anorexia-type issues don't make as many self-deprecating remarks about how small and skinny they are as Courtney does, so I tend to think she may actually be that rare person who's built very, very skinny by nature, just as there are rare people who are built very, very heavy by nature. At any rate, she doesn't seem to mind having it brought up; and it's certainly not a new experience for her. Jeff says, "Your weight now is actually more than it was when the show started," and she's like, "Thanks!," all faux-fended about being called fat, which is stupid, but whatever; this is the kind of insightless conversation people feel obligated to have with hamheads like Jeff Probst. Jeff asks Courtney whether she enjoyed any of it, because she looked miserable so much of the time. She tells him that much of it sucked, but that she's proud to have survived in a situation so far out of her normal experience. She calls herself a "barfly," which is a little bit great, and says she's often asleep during the day under normal circumstances. You can understand why maybe it's okay that she doesn't like kids, because I'm not sure she lives an entirely kid-friendly lifestyle.
Jeff moves on to Jean-Robert, and says that in spite of the fact that J-R was apparently played by Todd with methods only slightly more sophisticated than those used by Eddie Haskell, J-R clearly was a great judge of people. Like when he was at that reward challenge with three other people who knew about the immunity idol, and he read the clue about the immunity idol, and he didn't have any idea that all three of those other people already knew about the idols and had possession of the idols? Remember how great he was at reading people right there? Truly great. Awesomely great. The Brett Favre of reading people. Or when J-R had no idea he was getting booted? That was another great read. How does he do it? Anyway, Jeff goes back to the fact that J-R picked Todd out early as someone just as full of himself about his game-related abilities as J-R himself was, and uses this as evidence that J-R has the smarts. Jeff asks J-R if he thinks he made any mistakes during the game, and J-R says that while he might have made mistakes, if he had the chance to do it all again, he'd do nothing differently. And, I guess, come in ninth all over again. This is one of my favorite contestant arguments -- "Jeff, if I had it to do all over again, I'd choose to be de-pantsed exactly the same way!" J-R explains that "sometimes you go all in with aces, and a lesser hand calls you, and you lose." So Jean-Robert has just told you that all eight people who finished ahead of him? They just got lucky, mister. Jeff asks about J-R's poker career, and I actually can't be bothered to type anything more on that. Poker, blah blah.