Mars and Venus collide as Heather and Abe discuss the Salvador case; from Mrs. Salvador, Heather has gotten a portrait of a "selfish, grumpy old man," while Abe wouldn't be surprised if Mr. Salvador stabbed himself based on what he's endured. In a completely annoying scene designed to emphasize the fact that men and women see things differently (and, presumably, Abe's firm lodging on the masculine side of the fence -- oh, the lessons he could be learning if he would only pay attention), they have a "he said, she said" bicker about the faults of each senior. Abe thinks that Mrs. Salvador has no respect, but Heather puts him in his place by telling him that "not all men deserve it." Ouch.
Lyla continues to field questions from the board, which is peppering her about her diagnosis of Rickle; one member confronts her with a report containing "Rickle," "agitated," and her signature. She's getting confrontational and says, "Then I suppose Mr. Rickle was agitated," as PR guy rubs his head in dismay. The report-holding guy asks if they could assume that an agitated person, locked up in a psychiatric ward on triage, could be considered dangerous. He asks about previous psychiatric diagnoses. Flummoxed, Lyla starts to hedge, saying that Rickle alluded to prior treatment, but the computers were down, so she couldn't obtain a medical history. This sends another gentleman into a tizzy, as he wonders how she could have let Rickle go if she wasn't able to get his records.
Rickle is giving a brief history of the creation of the world in mythology-speak, as Alvarez and Bobby exchange looks. "That's a little farther back than we had in mind," says Alvarez, indicating that they've asked Rickle to start at the beginning. Bobby brings things back to the present, telling Rickle to fast-forward to this month -- more specifically, the day he got arrested.