The plane lands, and Selita calls her team immediately to fill them in about the theme park, which is called "The Wizarding World of Harry Potter." It's a 3-D experience, blah, blah. Cyndi asks what tasks they'll be assigned, but Selita says she can't do that until she sees the display. Instead, she tells them Rod can't use a computer, and none of them can believe it. Rod tries to call the guys, but apparently thinks they're on speakerphone when they're not, so they're all, "Hello? Hello? Hello?" But he doesn't hear them. He finally gets it to work and fills them in. Fortunately, he took very good hand-written notes, but he doesn't know what "3-D display" means, so he asks Bret, who describes it as a "nativity scene." These people are totally geniuses. At least Rod's ready to assign tasks, though: Bret's on design/creative, Curtis is on communication, Goldberg is on graphics, and Michael is on finances and timing. The guys are ready to kick ass.
Back at Tenacity, Holly's defensive about Sharon's comment, so she says she didn't come to be entertaining, but to win money for her charity, since her son has autism. Cyndi rightfully asks her what makes her think anyone doesn't want to win money for their charity. Maria says she feels like she's in the middle of Cyndi-Sharon and Holly-Summer. Sharon responds to Holly with, "Yeah, I came because I wanted more attention." Okay, where can I get my Team Sharon shirt? Holly says she didn't come to be funny, and Sharon says, "You couldn't be." Dude, they are a disaster. Lucky for RockSolid.
Rod and Selita are in a limo together again, and Selita's texting, so Rod can't hear her on the phone. She tells him she's going to kick his ass. He really wishes he knew how to text, but he doesn't think that will keep them from winning or anything. Though he does think it will be an excuse for people to point fingers later. Selita's sent the girls a diagram of what she wants, and they tell her to keep texting. Selita and Rod arrive at Universal Studios, where the executives welcome them and then take them to the Wizarding World of Harry Potter. The executive actually describes it as an amazing level of "authentic," because, you know, Hogwarts is real. And Rod loves it, and wishes he could be there in real life, permanently. The executives tell them they want their displays to be as authentic as possible to the park, so should be interactive, and they get to take merchandise with them.