Probst announces that it is now time for the jury to ask the finalists questions, starting with Jaison. He insincerely congratulates the three and asks them to tell the jury "who you really are," warning that if they aren't truthful, he will be. Natalie goes first and says she was a pharmaceutical sales rep but had to quit her job in order to go on this show, so she is now unemployed. "But that is my dream job," she says. Is it? Can that be someone's dream job? To be a pretty face that cuts in line at the doctor's office and gives away pads of paper with drug logos on them? I'm not knocking it -- everyone has to make a living, and she probably does better than I do -- but it just seems like a strange choice for a "dream job." Li'l Russell claims to be a "businessman," whose business opened five years ago (with the help of his father and brother, which he does not mention but I will so no one thinks this guy is entirely self-made) and has only become successful in the last two. "This is the first business that I have succeeded with. That's what I do," he finishes. That seemed vague, but it also seemed cut to bits by the editors, so I won't blame Li'l Russell. As for Mick, he's fresh out of medical school and about $320,000 in debt. Jaison adds that Natalie has apparently made "a lot of money" in pharmaceutical sales, Li'l Russell claims to be a multi-millionaire, and while Mick is in debt, he's also a doctor with a fellowship at one of the most prestigious hospitals in America. So they're all rich and Jaison wants to make sure the jury doesn't take personal wealth into account when making their decision. I think they totally should, because then Li'l Russell won't win.
Episode Report CardSara M: B- | 653 USERS: C+
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