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Good Girls Season Finale Review – Beth Becomes a Business Owner (3×11)

GOOD GIRLS -- "Synergy" Episode 311 -- Pictured: (l-r) Christina Hendricks as Beth Boland, Manny Montana as Rio -- (Photo by: Jordin Althaus/NBC)

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Beth Boland can play the game, but with Rio constantly flipping the game, the poor girl cannot catch up.

But we knew that; it’s not a new concept that was introduced this season. And that right there is the problem with season 3 of Good Girls.

The season didn’t infuse the storylines with anything new. Instead, they relied on old storylines — Beth buying a business to wash money (a spa instead of a car dealership), Beth trying to get keys to the kingdom by killing Rio, and the feds closing in on them — as a cushion. Maybe what’s worked before works again for other shows, but the audience of Good Girls expects refreshing and thrilling; the unique-aspect of the show, the developed characters, and their relationship are the reason we fell in love with this show. 

Sadly, season 3 felt tired, uninspired, and as if it was going through the motions. 

It would be unfair to judge this episode as the season finale since it only got the title after the season was shortened by the coronavirus pandemic, but even as a standalone episode, it was less than stellar. 

The hitman storyline wasn’t resolved and will now roll into a potential next season (a season 4 renewal is still pending at NBC). James was paid a pretty good sum of money to eliminate Rio and still never completed his assignment. 

This meant that Rio continued to pose problems for Beth.

On Good Girls Season 3 Episode 10, Rio told Beth to develop a plan, so she did. She proposed that she would wash her cash through her new business venture, Dean’s pool and spa shop called Boland’s Bubbles. I’m digging the name. 

Beth thought she was so clever until Rio told her that since it was such a good idea, she would be producing and washing the cash herself from now on. He used the term business term “synergy,” and seemed really impressed with himself, but really, it meant he was washing his hands of doing any of the dirty work. 

At this point, even when Beth is winning she’s losing. 

Beth became a small business owner and promised Dean his venture would remain clean and “free” of Rio, but she already sold Rio the idea before they even acquired the property. 

Since she told Rio the business was operational when it wasn’t, she was forced to once again go to extreme lengths to keep her employer happy. 

Thankfully, they didn’t return the old school way of washing the cash via department stores, but their new plan was much riskier and dragged yet another husband into this mess.  

Ruby offered to wash the cash at Stan’s strip club and made it seem like it was fine to do because the place is full of sin. Ruby, who are you to judge!? The place of sin also allows Stan to take home a paycheck and keeps their family afloat, so I say, don’t bite the hand that feeds you. 

Their stunt could have cost Stan his job if they hadn’t done their best to protect him in the process. 

Beth got creative and used her son’s explosive science project so that the fake cash would catch fire once it was loaded onto the truck and swapped out with the real money. 

That way, no one would ever figure it out or link it back to them. However, since the feds are looking into them, specifically Ruby, anything that happens in any business that’s somehow connected to them becomes suspicious. 

How I wish I could just yell through the screen and tell them that they’re on the FBI’s radar. 

The exchange allowed Ruby to pay Stan and the tip jar, which temporarily fixed things between them. 

And it allowed Beth to get the necessary funds to acquire Four Star Pool and Spa from smug Gayle. She just loved to throw it back into Beth’s face that Dean was a cheater who has “done this before.” Gayle, girl, it’s not like this was your first rodeo either. At least Dean wants to make it work with his wife.  

Plus, Gayle really underestimates Beth. Yes, Beth wants Dean to “feel like a man again,” but she also looked him straight in the eye and lied to him about this being his non-shady business. 

And it happened after Dean was brutally honest with her about his cheating ways back in the day. Dean used to be the problem in the relationship, but he’s been doing his best to fix things. It’s Beth who is the root of all destruction now. 

How does she plan to keep Dean in the dark since Rio will most definitely be coming around? 

Beth also took a move from Rio’s playbook when she sought out Mick’s advice on how he robbed her of furniture. 

When she walked into the pool and spa shop the next day to negotiate with Gayle, all of the hot tubs were — gasp — missing! 

Beth pretended to be shocked and swooped in to buy the place and unburden Gayle from all the trouble. Admittedly, it was a boss move and proves that Beth has what it takes to get what she wants, but I wish they would’ve shown us how Beth accomplished it. 

Did Mick and Rio’s men help? And what does she plan to do? Does she want to put all the stolen product back into the spa and sell it? Wouldn’t the cops have it jotted down and question how she got it all back?

While Beth and the ladies think Boland’s Bubbles is a small step to freedom, they remain in the dark about another threat lurking right under their noses.

If they knew, Beth would not be making such bold moves. Once Phoebe, the FBI agent, finds out Beth bought a pool and spa shop, she’s going to have a lead in the case. The fact that these women who have nothing to their name, not even furniture, can somehow buy cars and businesses in straight cash is suspicious with a capital S.

Phoebe is already closing in on Ruby. She posed as a dorky customer getting a manicure, which is when she caught Ruby at her most vulnerable. When Ruby was explaining how you can tell if a bill is fake, I wanted to scream.

She also stole Ruby’s phone and while she may not have found anything substantial on the phone, there are so many pictures of Beth and Annie, that she’s bound to look into the both of them and make some kind of connection. 

Beth thinks she’s being smart about everything, but when you look at it, Rio has found a way for Beth’s name to be on everything while his name is on nothing. He’s playing her like a fiddle. 

Rio may be a business partner, but nothing ties back to him. Beth is now the owner of a business that’s washing the cash she and the ladies produce. And Rio sits back and gets a huge cut of it all. 

Beth needs to learn how to operate on his level. Since she’s clearly not planning on giving up the game, maybe she should be turning to him for pointers instead of focusing so much on trying to eliminate him. 

When she confronted him about being given the keys again, he simply told her “next time, make sure the clip is empty.” Rio is honestly getting a kick out of the fact that he’s ruining her life. 

Which brings me to the biggest disappointment of the season — Rio’s screentime getting cut. 

This is not about me having a crush on Manny Montana (admit it, we all do), it’s about the fact that Rio is one of the most interesting characters; he’s an enigma, and the audience wants to get to know more about him. 

Why would you cut his screentime and reduce it to nothing more than driving up to pick up some cash from Beth each week?

It’s not only a waste of his talents but also a waste of a promising character who is just aching to have his backstory told. 

And lastly, Annie’s story-arcs were completely untouched.

Is she still dedicated to re-taking the GED? Are things officially over with Josh Cohen or will he leave Lyla and run back to Annie?

He was seemingly introduced for Annie to grow as a person, but it’s tiresome to always see her get used by a guy and then left alone to pick up the pieces. Is it so hard to write her a decent man?

This season wasn’t my cup of tea. That isn’t to say I didn’t go into every week eager to see what shenanigans the ladies would be up to this week, but I can’t say I left feeling blown away either. It was mediocre. But I strongly believe the series has so much more potential, and I’d love to see the writers redeem themselves in season 4.

So, to wrap it up, please #RenewGoodGirls because we need to find out how all of this ends, how close Beth is to getting arrested, and why Rio plays tennis! 

Till next season, Cravers! Leave your comments — if you agree with me or if you don’t — in the comments section below! 


2 Comments

2 Comments

  1. Ash

    August 1, 2020 at 10:58 pm

    Can someone tell me what he meant by “next time make sure the clip is empty” ..? What’s the clip?

    • Lizzy Buczak

      August 2, 2020 at 12:00 pm

      The clip holds bullets. He was telling her that if she wants to take over the kingdom, she needs to use all the bullets next time she tries to shoot him so that she successfully kills him. He was taunting her because of her failed attempt.

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Lizzy Buczak is the founder of CraveYouTV. What started off as a silly blog in her sophomore year at Columbia College Chicago turned her passion for watching TV into an opportunity! She has been in charge of CraveYou since 2011, writing reviews and news content for a wide variety of shows. Lizzy is a Music Business and Journalism major who has written for RADIO.COM, TV Fanatic, Time Out Chicago, Innerview, Pop’stache and Family Time.

Netflix

Umbrella Academy Review – Season 2 Finale Ends In Shocking Twist (2 x 10)

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Umbrella Academy wrapped up season 2 with the finale episode, “The End Of Something,” which pitted the Hargreeves against the Handler and an entire army of Commission assassins. Vanya also saves Harlan, and shocking revelations about Lila come to the surface.

Plus, a shocking twist ending that has huge implications for season 3.

This season’s finale ties together every story arc leading up to the end, and it’s a thrilling ride that leaves a lot of future plotlines open for anything.

Public Enemy #1

Following the events from the previous episode, the Hargreeves become wanted criminals as they’re used as scapegoats for JFK’s assassination.

Each of them is inexplicably connected to a historical event or figure as Diego is suspected of being involved with Lee Harvey Oswald.

Luther’s ties with Jack Ruby makes him a person of interest. Vanya is believed to be a Soviet spy. Allison’s political activism labels her as a radical.

Finally, Klaus is described as a “controversial cult leader and known tax evader.” (Which might be a political jab at our current POTUS)

Although Five is surprisingly only seen as an “innocent” hostage of the group, even though he committed the most horrible acts this season.

Also, Vanya confides the message Ben left for Klaus to him, and a burden seems to be lifted from his conscience.

After sensing Harlan is in trouble, Vanya then urges her siblings to go with her to save him.

At first, they’re reluctant to do so but after Vanya goes off alone, the siblings join her one at a time, in a hilarious scene with each member squeezing into Vanya’s not so spacious station wagon. Luther is the last to get on as the car’s body sinks due to his weight.

Farm War

Ironically, out of all the places the siblings touched and interfered with during their time in the 1960s, Vanya getting involved with Harlan at the farm turns out to be the historical anomaly that the Handler detected, which prompted her to summon the full strength of the Commission’s assassin army.

While Vanya is stuck trying to help Harlan overcome his uncontrollable powers, the rest of the Hargreeves try to fend off the Commission army.

One particularly awesome scene includes Diego channeling his inner Neo from The Matrix as he stops a barrage of bullets in mid-air to keep them from hitting Five, and he redirects them to a tractor which then explodes.

Eventually, the Hargreeves are backed into a corner as they’re forced to take cover from the overwhelming gunfire.

The gunfire interferes with Vanya trying to talk Harlan down as a bullet penetrates the field of power circling around Harlan. He’s knocked unconscious, so Vanya is forced to confront the army of assassins.

Vanya comes out of the barn floating and a white glow from her chest starts charging her power. In one move, Vanya disposes of the entire assassin army but when the dust settled, Lila and the Handler are untouched due to a mysterious force field.

Lila’s Secret Powers

After Vanya’s incredible display of power, Lila immediately retaliates using the same power against the Hargreeves siblings.

In a funny meta-commentary in response to her attack, Klaus says, “She destroyed, like, half the farm with a shock wave. So unoriginal”

Eventually, it’s revealed that Lila is able to mimic and redirect the powers of anyone she encounters. Which makes the siblings theorize that she might be like one of them (a super-powered child born on October 1, 1989, as mentioned in season 1).

This is hilariously followed-up by Diego asking the question: “But she’s not our biological sister, right?”

Having previously had sex with Lila, Diego worries he might have committed incest, but everyone just gives him a dumbfounded look.

Apart from mirroring Vanya’s energy blast, she matches Luther’s strength, reverses Allison’s rumor, and blinks around like Five.

While Lila keeps the siblings busy, the Handler’s true intention is revealed when she tries to convince Harlan to come with her.

Seconds, Not Decades

Lila divulges the details of Kill Order #743 to Five as she reveals that he killed her parents under the orders of AJ.

Five tells her the order was made by the Handler, but Lila doesn’t believe him and she promises to kill him slowly.

This is when the rest of the Hargreeves siblings intervene, particularly Diego, who slowly tries to convince Lila to betray the Handler and join them instead because Lila is essentially their “sister.”

This is when another funny dialogue is delivered when Luther makes an off-beat remark and says, “Well you know what, love shouldn’t hurt this much.”

Lila, justifiably, makes a puke gesture.

Shockingly, the Handler comes out of nowhere and shoots the siblings, killing all but Five and Lila. She then confronts the Handler but is killed as well because she knows the truth about her parents.

Then, in another shocking twist, the surviving Swede shows up and kills the Hander. As the Swede approaches Five about to kill him too, Five remembers his father’s advice with time-travel (“Seconds, not decades”). He reverses time and saves everyone except for the Handler who the Swede still manages to kill. However, Lila escapes with a briefcase because Diego stop Luther from subduing her.

Five and the Swede then agree to leave each other alone as he says “Enough,” which the Swede agrees to.

Klaus then comments “Who the hell was that guy?” referring to the Swede because Klaus had never actually seen him before.

Vanya is then finally able to save Harlan by reabsorbing her powers.

Aftermath:

After the events at the farm,

  • Herb the analyst is made head of the commission
  • Sissy tells Vanya she wants to stay in 1963 with Harlan
  • Allison leaves Ray an inspiring and encouraging letter that underscores the final moments of the episode with an incredible monologue saying:

“Keep faith. Believe that good things will happen because the fight for a better world is never over.”

  • David gets shipped to boot camp.
  • The Swede is picked up by Klaus’ cult, now lead by Keechie.
  • Harlan is shown to retain some of Vanya’s powers

Finally Back In 2019 But…

After Five secures a briefcase, he and the other Hargreeves siblings succeed in going back to April 2, 2019, in a world still intact and apocalypse free.

However, they are shocked to find that Reginald Hargreeves is still alive, and has raised a different group of super-powered children called the Sparrow Academy.

Who are led by a still alive and kicking Ben Hargreeves who asks “Dad, who the hell are these assholes?”

Implying that the timeline has changed and they’re once again in a lot of trouble. The episode ends with the Umbrella Academy collectively saying “Shit!”

VERDICT: 10/10

Unlike last season’s more doom and gloom ending scene, this season’s finale of Umbrella Academy almost seemed like it was headed in a positive direction but pulls the rug from under the audience at the very last second in the best way!

The tease of Ben’s potential return in a different role has countless implications for season 3.

First of all, who are the other members of the Sparrow Academy!?

Since Reginald is alive, are Pogo and Grace back in the fold as well?

What’s going to happen to the Commission now that the Handler and all its assassins are gone?

Is Lila going to be a factor? If so, will she be good or bad?

So many new questions waiting to be answered after a successful season toying with a mystery that unraveled spectacularly as the season went along.

The next season of Umbrella Academy can’t come fast enough and we are all for it!


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The 100

The 100 Review- *SPOILER* Dies (7×10)

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The 100 Season 7 Episode 10 A Little Sacrifice Review

The 100 returns from its three-week hiatus with another installment of Clarke Griffin being in that exact same room pointing a gun at Cadogan. But this time she finally gets to leave.

Before I talk about what happens on Bardo, I want to discuss Sanctum. Out of all the questionable choices the seventh season of The 100 has made, focusing so much on Sanctum has to be the worst one. It doesn’t make sense to focus so much on this one planet when we’ve learned there’s a whole universe of interconnected ones out there. Sanctum isn’t the only choice anymore. There’s so much violence there, so why not just leave? You don’t have to stay with Sheidheda and fight for this small piece of land and a half-burnt down castle.

J.R. Bourne does an amazing job as Sheidheda, but he’s being forced to be the lead of a show that’s not his. I wanted Indra to have a bigger role on the show, but not like this. Not when all she’s doing is fighting the least interesting villain this show’s ever seen. Even his big confrontation with Madi felt lackluster. I don’t know when the Sanctum storyline will merge with Bardo’s, but the sooner the better.

Back on the slightly more interesting planet, Clarke uses her advantage of being the key to get alone time with the “three most dangerous women on this or any planet.” So, we’re starting off early with the bad writing this episode. (I don’t even want to talk about Miller telling people to “get the flock out” of the stone room.)

It’s strange how Clarke never asks anyone how Bellamy died, and just seems to accept that it happened. I’m sure it could be chalked up to the stress of the current situation, but it’s a weird choice considering how Bellamy reacted to Clarke’s “death” last season. There were multiple scenes of him breaking down over her. Are we supposed to feel like Bellamy cares more about Clarke than she cares about him? I find that really hard to believe considering she called him every day for six years. We barely have her acknowledge his death at all, besides a brief apology to Octavia when they reunite.

Even at the end of the episode Echo acknowledges how much Clarke’s death would have affected Bellamy, so why don’t we get to see that from her? Clarke’s never allowed to grieve, and it couldn’t be more frustrating. By now I think we’ve all realized the chances of a Bellarke romance in this season are slim, but this makes it feel impossible.

It was nice to see Clarke and Octavia hug after everything they’ve been through together. Only two seasons ago they were actively trying to kill each other. While Clarke’s barely been in this season, and I don’t think all of these reconciliations are deserved, it’s nice to see her have friends again.

The moment between Octavia and Miller was also a great surprise. They’ve known each other since the beginning and went through some really traumatic things together in the bunker. Octavia was the cause of most of them, but whatever. It’s still sweet.

Fans of the Levitt and Octavia pairing are probably disappointed she left him tied up after learning of Echo’s plans, but that’s the most in-character thing she’s done this season. She barely knew him anyway. It’s funny how Levitt is supposed to be a really smart guy who was entrusted with something as important as M-CAP on Bardo, and he didn’t even consider that Clarke might not still have the flame in her. He watched what happened right before she got it put in. It was never meant to be a permanent thing.

It’s been a while since Octavia’s memories were originally taken. Why wouldn’t they have gone back in to learn more about the key they’ve been waiting for? Maybe Jordan’s onto something, and the people of Bardo aren’t so smart after all.

The lunch between Cadogan and Gabriel felt very reminiscent of seasons two and three, where we heard that “love is weakness” every ten minutes. We’ve been down this road before. In theory, it makes sense that you’re saving yourself heartache by giving up on love and familial bonds. But ultimately, that’s what makes life worth living. I love any scene with Gabriel Santiago, but was this one really necessary?

My favorite part of this episode was the end scene in the ventilation room. We’ve been waiting for Echo to go full Finn 2.0, and it was really gratifying to hear her admit that all she wants is vengeance. If she went through with it, she would’ve been even worse than Finn. What he did was horrible, but at least he was trying to save Clarke. Echo just wants to make other people feel her pain.

Of course, she couldn’t go through with it, otherwise, the season would’ve ended then and there, but I’m worried that she’ll be completely forgiven for stopping it at the last minute. If she and Bellamy reunite, he should still be appalled at her actions and her plan even though she didn’t go through with it at the end. It’s still something so far from what he would have wanted that any kind of reconciliation between them will feel forced.

Have we ever needed more proof that Echo doesn’t really know or love Bellamy? He would never have done the same thing, and the fact that she truly thinks he would is absurd. Also, I think it’s worth noting that Echo said he would do it for Octavia and Clarke as well. His relationship with Octavia has been strained for a while, but I can understand why she’d equate Octavia’s importance to Bellamy to her own. But, Clarke?

She’s not wrong in any way, it’s just weird for her to admit that. Bellamy spent six years with Raven on the ring, and yet Echo doesn’t think he’d do this for her. So, why do we keep hammering home the fact that Clarke is so important to Bellamy if we’re never going to explain why? She’s not just his best friend, and she never has been. Come on, pick a side! Either write romantic subtext or don’t. Don’t keep playing with your audience by adding in throwaway lines that you’re never going to do anything about.

And I don’t know, there’s something about the way Echo screams that Clarke would have no idea what Bellamy wanted that makes me think there’s something more to it. But, maybe I’m just misinterpreting.

Did anyone else find it strange that Raven’s the one to get through to Echo in the end? We’ve been told that “Spacekru” is a family, but I cannot think of any meaningful on-screen interaction we’ve seen between these two characters. They’re not sisters, and their makeshift family does not have the narrative importance the writers think it does. But, whatever. We’ve been focusing on character dynamics no one cares about all season long anyway.

I’m sad to see Diyoza go, but that was a great ending to her story. She died saving her daughter from making the same mistakes she did. Shelby Flannery and Ilana Miličević both gave great performances in Diyoza’s final moments. This will no doubt have a major influence on Hope’s character arc going forward, as well as Octavia’s.

There are only six episodes left in the season. What are you hoping to see before it comes to an end?

Stray Thoughts:

  • It probably wasn’t supposed to be funny, but I’ve never laughed harder at The 100 then when Sheidheda came out in his new look.
  • It’s slightly cool to see Murphy in a more rational, protective role, but this type of character development feels rushed. Are we forgetting he was willing to let Clarke die last season for a chance at immortality? That’s not someone worth believing in.
  • Bellamy’s choices in season three are not the same as Echo’s plan to wipe out Bardo. They should not have been compared.
  • For someone who’s only been in five minutes of the season, Bellamy sure drives a lot of the plot.
  • If one individual has to be tested to decide the fate of the human race, it should definitely not be Cadogan. But who should it be? Clarke? Gabriel?

Let us know what you thought of the episode in the comments below!


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Big Brother

Big Brother All-Stars Review: The Game Has Begun (22×01)

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Big Brother All-Stars Episode 1 Review

Just when we thought that COVID-19 was going to take everything near and dear to our hearts this summer, CBS saved the day with the announcement of a brand new All-Stars season of Big Brother, the first time since 2006 with a cast made entirely of returning players. Not only that, but it was announced that the cast would be announced live, as well as the first ever live move-in event.

It’s clear that the production team of the show is working hard to contain any possible spread of the virus, sequestering the cast separately, and testing them several times, and making it official that all live shows will be done without a studio audience. While the HouseGuests were wearing masks onstage before entering the house, they were allowed to remove them when host Julie Chen Moonves let them in.

The cast were let into the house in 4 groups of 4, and they were immediately put to the test, as they were asked to find an item inside the house, then run outside to a table maze, where they had to navigate a ball around a map of the house to land in the room where the item is. The 2 people to successfully do it per group were to compete for the first Head of Household competition. Once everyone was working on the maze, the background music was playing an incredible vamp that would happen during a Broadway musical while waiting for a scene to be over so the orchestra could continue. Not every group had 2 finishers, so only 6 people qualified for the Head of Household competition: Ian Terry (winner of season 14); Christmas Abbott (season 19); Nicole Anthony (season 21); Cody Calafiore (runner-up of season 16); Kevin Campbell (season 11); and Memphis Garrett (runner-up of season 10).

Before the Head of Household competition, the HouseGuests discover who they are going to be playing the game with. It was honestly hilarious watching them all laugh, hug, and get excited about who is around, and Julie was constantly yelling at them to sit down on the couches so she can explain the next set of rules, but absolutely NO ONE listened. Honestly, when this pandemic is over, that’s how I’ll be reacting to seeing my friends for the first time in months.

We then move to the first Head of Household competition of the summer (is it summer anymore? Who knows, but Julie kept saying “summer”). The 6 competitors had to jump across tiny platforms to the other side. Sounds simple, but some platforms were wobbly, causing people to fall. If you fall, you have to start over. Fastest time wins! Memphis was first, and I don’t know if it was his skinny jeans or the fact that he hasn’t played since 2008, but he struggled to get across, making gigantic leaps just to get to a platform maybe 2 feet away, and when he finished the course in about 75 seconds, he looked exhausted. Could’ve been stress of going first, or wiping out several times on national TV. Cody went next, and absolutely dominated, completing the course in 22 seconds. In the end, it didn’t matter what happened with everyone else, Cody wins and will be the first one to have all the power in the house, and nominate 2 people for eviction.

Now when a live broadcast is occurring, there will always be some, shall we say, technical discrepancies, or this case, house problems. 4 of the 5 losers of the HOH competition were made Have-Not’s for the week, which is a staple of Big Brother, where HouseGuests must eat gross food (known as slop), sleep in uncomfortable beds, and take cold showers all week. Ian, Memphis, Kevin, and Nicole all drew the short straw (Christmas’s neck was saved, and she won an early cash tip of $5,000), and Julie directed them to the room they will be staying in, which is entered only by a small crawlspace. After several attempts by all 4, the door to the room wouldn’t open, and Julie had to quickly intervene and cut to commercial, jokingly laughing it off saying that the doors were locked. It was a small uncomfortable moment, but in live TV, anything goes.

Julie reveals to the audience, and to the HouseGuests that throughout the season, special rooms will be revealed inside the house, which could heavily benefit their game. The first one is called “The Safety Suite,” which is going to save 2 HouseGuests this week, but more on that Sunday night, when Cody reveals his nominations!

My Current Winner Pick:
Dani Briones (maiden name Donato). Dani has unfinished business for this season, finishing as the runner-up in season 8 (losing to her father, Dick Donato), and coming in 8th on season 13 (where she met her now hubby, Dominic Briones). She’s a great player, both physically, and socially, able to stay behind the scenes if necessary, but can target people and get them out without losing sleep. I’m hoping she can pull something out, but in a game that’s changing every second, “expect the unexpected.”


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