Jillian's giving her team their last-chance workout. She wants them all to be above the line. There's lots of grunting and sweating in what Coleen calls the "spin class from hell." She takes the seats off their bikes. Awesome. She makes them cry. I love Jillian. I want her to come work me out, but she'd probably yell at me for the two chocolate chip cookies I just ate, and the elliptical machine that is sitting neglected as I type this weecap. Now Michelle's crying again, not because she's in pain, but because of emotional issues or whatever. Again? Really? How many times have we heard the Michelle story this season? I can't anymore. Then Jillian gives green tips. Don't use paper plates. Okay?
After the first hour recap, Jillian's got her team in the kitchen and she's doing the commercial for Ziploc bags. Keeps your food fresh. Who knew? Then Coleen is in her room; she puts on her goal closet item and it fits. It's a medium, she started at a 2X. She's giddy, and goes to tell Michelle and Renee.
Down in the kitchen, Amy apologizes to Vicky for what she did. Though she says she didn't lie to her, because she changed her mind at the last minute. She felt like she couldn't trust Brady and Vicky to keep her around to the end (and rightly so). Vicky tells Amy she doesn't think she can trust her again. Heba says she thought Amy was sincere, though admits it could be strategy. Heba's actually kinda sane this week. So confusing. Then Bob's trainer tip is to eat apples.
Now it's Bob's turn to give the Blue Team a last-chance workout. He's worried about the one-pound penalty that Michelle has, if she takes that option. Bob decides not to play favorites and works everyone out equally. Well, that only makes sense, right? Bob tells Ed that he's got a big target on his back at the last man standing. There's crying and sweating, but not like the Jillian breakdowns. Much less screaming involved.
Sami congratulates them for surviving '80s week. It's time for Michelle to pick. She picks the penalty. She's hoping for a handbag sale to buy something for her mom. Commercials, after the announcer again reiterates that it's a weigh-in that needs to be seen to be believed.