The Canoe of Destiny carries the final three through the sunrise to the little stand of makeup and jewelry. As quasi-tribal music plays, the three of them put on their bracelets and necklaces and such. They paint themselves and tie on the sarongs and moon over how pretty they look. It's kind of like a bunch of girls getting ready for the eighth-grade dance. And then, it is time, indeed, for the Walk of Dead Survivors. First, Tina. None of them has anything to say about her. Or at least anything nice. We see her interview that she did it again because Survivor is "part of [her] being," frighteningly enough. I don't even want to know where it's attached. "Seventy-five years old," Rob mutters as they pass Rudy's torch. "If I were military, I'd salute you," Jenna says. She is a giant cheeseball. Rudy interviews that he was three years slower this time, and that there was lots of "cutthroat." Apparently, he was expecting more hugs, like there were in the Navy. Jenna Morasca tells us that she's already played and already won, and that she "fought through as much as [she] could." I'm not sure what the relevance of the fact that she's already won would be, but it's probably better for me not to think about it too hard.
Amber, Rob, and Jenna all laugh at Rob C.'s torch as he interviews that he feels kinda crappy about going out early, but suspects he was "a victim of [his] own success." Partly true. I think he's also something of a victim of his personality when he doesn't keep it carefully in check, but that doesn't mean I wouldn't enjoy buying him a beer, because I totally would. ["Huh. That is not what I would have expected." -- Wing Chun] We proceed to Hatch, who voices over that the game was much harder this time around than the first time. Sue refers to herself as "exempt from any energy or any emotion" in the game. And no, I don't know what she meant to say, exactly, but it wasn't "exempt," certainly, unless there's some kind of federal Energy and Emotion Program from which she received a waiver. Colby tells us that he "found patience." Well, that's good. He's still so pretty. Ethan says that the fact that he actually received votes -- which he reminds us he didn't in Australia -- was hard for him. He would be relieved, probably, to know that while it was hard for him, it was really fun for some of us. As they get to Jerri's torch, Amber says, "The reason why I'm out here is the reason why she's gone. Thanks, Jerri." Jerri says that she wasn't sure why she wanted to go through it again, but that it didn't break her. You'd think she was getting all healthy about it, wouldn't you? Yeah. Stay tuned.