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Sullivan's Crossing

Sullivan’s Crossing Series Premiere Review – Coming Home Again (101)

Sullivan’s Crossing -- “Coming Home” -- Image Number: SUL101_3694r -- Pictured (L-R): Chad Michael Murray as Cal Jones and Morgan Kohan as Maggie Sullivan -- Photo: Michael Tompkins/Fremantle -- © 2023 Fremantle. All Rights Reserved.



The CW welcomed audiences to Sullivan’s Crossing, but they didn’t exactly need to roll out the welcome committee because the series feels familiar to anyone who’s watched Virgin River, Hart of Dixie, or any other show with a small-town as a character. 

It may be a new small town, but the concept is relatively the same—there’s a community of people who look out for each other as if they were family. 

And, as always, a big city girl is making her way there in an attempt to run away from her problems, before finding the true beauty and charm in said small-town. 

But none of that’s to dissuade you from Sullivan’s Crossing; it actually works in the show’s favor. 

Even the faces along the way give it the “I’ve been here before” allure with the two leads, Chad Michael Murray as the local mystery man and future love interest Cal and Scott Patterson as the dad and campground owner Sully, opposite Morgan Kohan (When Hope Calls), reminding you of the good days when One Tree Hill and Gilmore Girls reigned supreme as peak TV choices. And man, it’s so good to see them back on yet another small-town drama after all these years. 

And you can’t forget Virgin River’s very own Charmaine (Lauren Hammersley), who appears as Connie, the chief of the local fire department, which feels intentional so that you’ll feel right at home—even if they are playing new characters. 

We feel like we know them, so we’re instantly drawn into their world. 

At the center of it all is Kohan’s Maggie Sullivan, a promising young neurosurgeon with the world at her fingertips. She leads a fancy life with a fancy boyfriend named Andrew and, in between chaotic days at work saving patients’ lives, attends a gala where she’s honored for her dedication at a private practice. It looks ideal, that is until the police crash her acceptance speech and arrest her and the practice owner, Bob Hollis, for fraud, in front of everyone, tainting her reputation in the process, all while she’s speaking on Bob’s integrity. It’s as cringe as it sounds, so it’s honestly no surprise that Maggie immediately packs her bags and heads back to the sanctity of her childhood home, though, as she soon finds out, going back is a lot rockier than she expected.

Maggie realizes just how much she put this life in the rearview mirror as she’s welcomed with open arms (and plenty of raised eyebrows) by everyone in town who helped raise her, including Frank and Edna Cranebear, and her best friend Sidney. The wounds of her past life are very raw and real, and they only mount to her present-day problems that she’s running away from. Sooner or later, she’s going to have to face it all and make amends, but at least she’ll have those stunning forest views to soften the blow. 

After too much tequila at the annual bonfire hosted by her dad (he’s as predictable as they come, especially with town traditions, we’re told), she informs Sidney that coming back to her childhood hometown was a mistake and that she should be focusing on the bright future ahead in Boston, alongside Andrew, her mother (also a medical professional) and her rich stepdad, who we learned paid her way through med school so she could follow in his footsteps.

However, those plans are foiled when she gets a call from her lawyer, who informs her that more problems are mounting as the mother of a former patient, who just passed away, is suing her for negligence and going after her license. He then suggests that the only thing she needs to do now is lay low, with Sullivan’s Crossing the perfect place to do just that. And did anyone catch Charmaine, er, no, Connie’s offer for Maggie to join the search and rescue team as a medic? It’s almost like there’s a spot for her just waiting. 

Maggie doesn’t have much of a choice, but actions aside, she never really wanted one anyway; she came back to Sullivan’s Crossing for a reason, and it wasn’t because of what happened at the awards ceremony, though that was the catalyst. She’s looking for a change and a way out. Throughout the first several minutes of the episode, as we got a glimpse of her big city life, not once did Maggie genuinely look happy—not with her significant other (who was so serious about her he was talking about moving in and accepting a job in town so that they no longer have to be long distance), not while talking to reporters, and most definitely not when talking to her mother. Maggie hasn’t found the thing that makes life worth living just yet, but it may have just walked into her life when she takes a little reprieve on the dock and has a brief conversation with Cal. 

They didn’t hit it off immediately, but that’s what happens with clashing personalities. However, some of the best love stories in history started with two people as frenemies—and I have no doubt Cal will work overtime to break down the walls that she’s putting up to protect herself and prevent people from seeing the real her. 

Sullivan's Crossing Premiere Recap Season 1 Episode 1 Coming Home

Sullivan’s Crossing — “Coming Home” — Image Number: SUL101_0998r — Pictured (L-R): Morgan Kohan as Maggie Sullivan — Photo: Michael Tompkins/Fremantle — © 2023 Fremantle. All Rights Reserved.

Small towns are cathartic—why do you think so many people escape to them when they have problems? Nature is healing, community is inspiring, and all of the things that make a small town so magical have this way of making you see that it’s the simple things and moments that bring the most joy.

Based on her flashback in her childhood room where her father reminds a younger version of herself, Maggie needs to be reminded how to find and embrace joy; not the kind of gratification she gets from chasing accolades, but the kind that comes from allowing herself to simply be happy and present in the moment; to go after what she wants versus what’s expected of her. 

Maggie’s transformation will be a fun one to watch—she requires a lot of growth, which means plenty of story avenues for a TV series. Plus, there’s everyone else in town that we have to get to know. Sidney returned home to help her brother when his wife passed, but what’s Cal’s situation? Murray previously told TVInsider that the series will get to “peel back his layers” in a town where he’s come to to “heal.”

“It’s a place you come to have a rebirth and grow and find yourself. It’s a place for family. It’s a place for self-discovery,” he said of the town, and if that doesn’t convince you that you need to stick around, nothing will.  

As for a pilot episode, Sullivan’s Crossing undoubtedly set the bar high, promising a series that’s not afraid to go there and get ugly with feelings and emotions by digging up the past, but also one that never gets too heavy with all that baggage and inspires hope and better days. 

While Maggie works on finding herself and her purpose, she’ll also get another chance to patch up her relationship with her seemingly estranged father, who is very much the town’s hero and a man who didn’t fit the mold of what her new life required. Still, it’s clear that there’s a lot of love between them and if they’re both on the same page, they could learn a lot from each other. 

Maggie’s medical expertise could be a huge asset to the town, as evidenced by her initial run-in with Roy. Maggie let her ego get in the way, trying to clinically deal with the situation, which isn’t wrong, per se, (Roy might need more help than what the town can provide right now as it seems his niece Lola is struggling to do it all) but she needed a small reminder that you also have to approach it as a human with heart. 

I’m turning it over to you—what did you enjoy about the Sullivan’s Crossing premiere? Are you liking that it’s both new and familiar at the same time? What are your hopes for the series after the first episode? And are you glad The CW acquired it?

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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.

Sullivan's Crossing

Sullivan’s Crossing Season 1 Finale Episode 10 Review – Sins of the Father



Sullivan's Crossing Season 1 Finale Episode 10 Review Sins of the Father

Maggie was going through a whirlwind of emotions on the  Sullivan’s Crossing Season 1 finale (Ep 10 titled ‘Sins of the Father), but that could simply sum up the whole season for the poor girl. 

While the trial ended favorably for her, things didn’t exactly pan out the way she’d hoped once she got back to Sullivan’s Crossing with a renewed optimism that was quickly shattered for a few reasons. 

But first—the lawsuit by Mrs. Markiff, which had Maggie feeling a world of guilt, especially when her lawyer went into full takedown mode by shifting the narrative and placing the blame back on the mother. 

The truth is that this was a terrible situation all around and there was no telling whether Maggie’s additional steps would’ve saved Kevin’s life, particularly since he was a football player who suffered many concussions prior to the accident, and even reported suffering a headache hours before it happened.

Maggie did what she thought was right that day, but in the process, she also acknowledged her faults that likely happen in the medical industry all too often: she stopped viewing her patients as people. 

The realization came to her mostly while helping Jackson in Sullivan’s Crossing, but seeing Mrs. Markiff get so emotional when confronted with her own guilt, Maggie knew that the only outcome for the case (and the only one she could live with) was for her to take the blame. However, by showing Mrs. Markiff how genuinely sorry and heartbroken she was by it all, the plaintiff asked to dismiss the case, acknowledging that Maggie is a good doctor even if mistakes happen along the way. 

No one would come out of the case a winner as nothing could bring Kevin back, but both parties walked away with the capacity to understand what the other was going through.

It’s evident that Maggie is too sweet and kind for the cutthroat medical world in Boston, especially dealing with all the politics. When Walter told her to grow thicker skin, it was an immediate red flag that this isn’t the world she belongs in, though I’m glad there are doctors out there like her who don’t just look out for themselves. 

Sullivan's Crossing Season 1 Finale Episode 8 Review Sins of the Father

Sullivan’s Crossing — “Sins of the Father” — Image Number: SUL110_0349r — Pictured (L-R): Morgan Kohan as Maggie Sullivan — Photo: Fremantle — © 2023 Fremantle. All Rights Reserved.

Lots will be unraveled with Walter in the second season as Bob finally got hold of Maggie briefly to inform him that he was offered immunity in exchange for bringing down bigger fish in the industry, namely Walter. And Walter was immediately there to scare Bob away before he could tell Maggie too much. It seems as though Sully’s gut reaction about Walter has always been on point!

Andrew also apologized for his actions in Sullivan’s Crossing, explaining that he was working through it all in therapy and promising to wait for Maggie for as long as it would take, even though I assumed that there was no chance for these two to get back together. I thought (read: hoped) this was the last we saw of him, that is until the positive pregnancy test came back. While I wish it was Cal’s, Maggie and Cal never did more than kiss, so the baby is definitely Andrew’s, which, paired with Cal’s silent exit without even saying goodbye (though he didn’t know she was coming back so why would he reach out? And, in his defense, he did try to call amid the trial), convinced Maggie that she needs to move back to Boston and take the job offered to her by Walter’s buddy (likely one of the big fish Bob is out there trying to bring down). 

The pregnancy definitely came out of left field, which has been my biggest gripe with the series. There were no smooth transitions from one scene to the next during this episode—it was so jarring and all over the place: one moment Maggie is weeping over Cal’s departure and the next scene she’s sitting on a toilet with a positive pregnancy test despite having absolutely no symptoms or indication that this could be the next step in the plot.

Since Maggie has a lot of abandonment issues due to her fraught relationship with Sully, she immediately jumped to conclusions when she found out Cal checked out without saying a word. Of course, had she just called him, the whole thing could’ve been figured out, but she instead figured that the feelings she had for him weren’t worth pursuing. 

On top of that, Lola, who was cleaning out Cal’s place, and kept the letter he left addressed to Maggie, which likely would’ve shed the necessary light on everything. My money is on Lola also reading it and getting jealous because Cal likely disclosed his feelings in it but told her he needed to handle this official goodbye before taking the next step). 

It’s a bummer because the feelings Maggie was feeling for Cal, he was also feeling for her. And they were so strong, he finally arrived at the moment where he felt comfortable letting go of Lynne and saying goodbye to her. He was ready to move on with someone that makes him happy, knowing that it’s what she wanted for him.

It was gut-wrenching seeing him honor her wishes and spread her ashes in the most beautiful place he found, juxtaposed with the scenes of her death, one she was ready for because it was on her own terms. Cal truly is one of the good guys and deserves the world! 

Sullivan's Crossing Season 1 Finale Episode 8 Review Sins of the Father

Sullivan’s Crossing — “Sins of the Father” — Image Number: SUL110_0050 — Pictured (L-R): Chad Michael Murray as Cal Jones — Photo: Fremantle — © 2023 Fremantle. All Rights Reserved.

After missing Cal and taking a pregnancy test, Maggie decided that the best thing to do was leave everything in Sullivan’s Crossing behind (because while it may be simpler here, it also forces her to confront so many things she’s repressing) and return to Boston, but not before once again rehashing the past with Sully. Communication isn’t their strong suit, so I wish they’d just calmly sit down and talk things through for once. So much goes unsaid when they bring things up in passing when emotions are running high. But essentially, Maggie once again placed all the blame on Sully for not coming after her decades ago, while he had every chance to run after her and stop her but stood in place just taking it.

On the heels of yet another rift with Maggie, the stress became too much for Sully and he suffered a heart attack in his home, with no one around. During the medical emergency, he was recalling the events of that fated day—and now we know why he’s always been so secretive about it to Maggie. My suspicions were finally confirmed that Sully was the person who was behind the wheel of the car that hit Lola. He was driving recklessly trying to chase down Maggie’s taxi when Lola came onto the road, and despite doing his best to swerve the car, he hit her anyway, which also explains why he took Lola and her mother in and has been treating her like a second daughter since.

It’s yet another ugly moment from the past that Sully’s been carrying with him all this time, likely knowing that if the truth ever got out, it would do more damage than good. He’s a flawed man who has made many mistakes, many of which are coming to haunt him. 

And while I feel for Lola and what happened to her, she makes it so hard to like her when she’s being shady and trying to sabotage Maggie and Cal’s romance despite the two of them making amends. 

Sullivan’s Crossing Season 2 is “coming soon,” according to the message displayed at the end of the episode, which is a good thing because we were left with so many cliffhangers.

Will someone find Sully in time to save his life? Will Maggie turn the car around? Will his medical incident cause her to give him another chance? Will Maggie keep the baby or opt for an abortion? Or will she suffer a miscarriage? Will she tell Andrew? Will the pregnancy news force her to push aside her feelings for Cal? Will she actually take the job in Boston or meet with Bob to find out what he was trying so desperately to tell her?

I was hoping Cal and Maggie would finally get their moment in the season finale, but it seems the series is going to keep us holding out for a little longer, which means I’m just that much grateful that a season 2 is coming! 

What did you think of the finale—and the season overall? 

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Sullivan's Crossing

Sullivan’s Crossing Season 1 Episode 9 Review – Can’t Help Falling



Sullivan's Crossing Season 1 Episode 9 Review - Can't Help Falling

Sullivan’s Crossing Season 1 Episode 9, which also served as the series’ penultimate episode (Dec 13th marks the season finale), definitely raised heart rates as Maggie jumped into action to use her expertise to save Jackson following a fall while climbing. 

Here’s the thing—I like the show, and I know that I’m signing up for melodramatic storylines, but would I be asking too much for the acting to be just a smidge more believable? I don’t have a problem with the core three—Maggie, Cal or Sully—as they’ve got this down, but Jackson’s fall encroached into bad soap opera territory. It was cringeworthy. And I get that they don’t have the same budget as Virgin River or streaming shows, but it was so brutal that I struggled to get into the storyline, all the while knowing that everything would turn out just fine. 

Jackson’s fall was utilized as more of a tool for Maggie to learn a bit more about herself and her abilities. 

She didn’t hesitate when it came to saving Jackson’s life, though there was a moment of doubt when she heard Mrs. Markiff’s voice in her head blaming her for her son’s death, but it was temporary, and she knew that if she didn’t proceed with drilling the holes in Jackson’s skull to alleviate the pressure, he likely wouldn’t survive. 

It was also helpful that Cal was there to assist as he provided an additional layer of assurance. 

Operating on someone she knows reframed the trial for Maggie as she suddenly put herself in the shoes of the parents, thinking how Connie and Tom’s world would come crashing down if they lost their son. There’s a reason why doctors aren’t allowed to treat people they know as the personal connection can prove to be troubling, however, in this case, I think it gave Maggie some needed perspective. And now that her lawyer called that the trial has been moved up, her experience will likely shape how she proceeds in court.

In a promo for the finale, Maggie’s empathy seems to go against her lawyer’s best judgment, which may actually be helpful in a situation where the judge assigned to the case typically sides against doctors. If they see that Maggie is a human who shows remorse despite doing everything right to save a life, maybe she’ll be able to sway the judge’s mind. 

Sullivan's Crossing Season 1 Episode 9 Review - Can't Help Falling

Sullivan’s Crossing — “Can’t Help Falling” — Image Number: SUL109_0160 — Pictured (L-R): Scott Patterson as Sully Sullivan — Photo: Fremantle — © 2023 Fremantle. All Rights Reserved.

Jackson’s fall may have been a terrible accident, but it also mended a lot of fractured relationships. Not only did his parents put aside their differences and apologize for all the pain they’ve caused each other, but Maggie was also able to have a breakthrough with her father, who saw her in action for the first time and thought she was incredible. It’s the first time Sully ever disclosed that he was proud of her, something Maggie’s been waiting a majority of her life to hear.  I love that she and Sully are finding their footing once again.

My biggest gripe with this scene was that Lola was just standing there, scoffing at Maggie’s reunion with Sully, and no one seemed to notice she was there. How? And why is she so mad about a daughter and a father putting aside their differences after she just hit refresh on her friendship with Maggie? It doesn’t mean that Sully is going to have less space in his life for her as he’s gone out of his way to be there for her and take care of her over the years. The whole dynamic is just so weird, but everything about Lola has been kind of off since the beginning. 

Sully’s money woes might bring him and his daughter even closer as I can imagine Maggie will go above and beyond to help him save Sullivan’s Crossing and pay off his debts, not that she needs another thing to worry about at the current moment. Whatever Sully’s plan is, he has to act fast as the foreclosure notice gave him just over 30 days to set the record straight.

Sully also called Phoebe to thank her for all that she’s done for Maggie’s career and ask Walter to fight like hell to save Maggie’s license because she belongs in Boston helping people. While it was very big of Sully, the truth is that it’s up to Maggie to decide where she belongs—but she’s proven that she can help people wherever she is.

Then there’s the Cal of it all—he’s always there, willing to help, encourage, and lend a shoulder to cry on. He’s the perfect guy, so it’s no surprise that multiple women in Sullivan’s Crossing have a thing for him. Lola is pining over him even though he’s not interested in the slightest.

Maggie adamantly denied any feelings when she mentioned the kiss to Syd, despite not being able to stop thinking about it. And maybe it’s for the best for now because it doesn’t seem like Cal is ready just yet. 

When Maggie finally brought up the elephant in the room, Cal dismissed their kiss as something that occurred due to the emotions of the day, without letting her weigh in. It’s clear that he has feelings for her, but he’s grappling with the idea of moving on following Lynne’s death, as I’m guessing Maggie is the first woman he’s kissed after his wife, and the X’s on the calendar were a countdown to the one-year anniversary of her passing. 

Syd and Rob’s storyline has been one I’ve struggled to get into, even as they find themselves disagreeing about how to run the diner. Syd was right that Rob should spend more “fun” time with his son, who is clearly still dealing with the loss of his mother (and the “goodnight mom” scene to Syd was heartbreaking). He also wasn’t wrong about wanting to hire help so that they could both get some of their lives back, but he should’ve discussed it with her since she’s just as involved in the diner as he is and should get a say in the process. 

What did you think of the episode?

I can’t wait till we move past this case and get to see a version of Maggie that isn’t weighed down by guilt, fear, and anger. When her license is reinstated and she has every opportunity at her feet, what will she choose? Will she go back to Boston or stay in Sullivan’s Crossing?

I think she’s made strides during her time in Sullivan’s Crossing and she won’t be able to shake them, especially her feelings for Cal, which she’ll be able to pursue once she gets some proper closure with Andrew. Will Cal go with her to the trail? And if so, how will Andrew react when he sees him? Will it reaffirm to him that Caliente (I still can’t get over the moment where he drunkenly called him that) is here to stay?

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Sullivan's Crossing

Sullivan’s Crossing Season 1 Episode 8 Review – Aftershock



Sullivan's Crossing Season 1 Episode 8 Review - Aftershock

Sullivan’s Crossing Season 1 Episode 8 has finally given the people what they wanted. 

Maggie and Andrew’s breakup was immediately followed by Maggie and Cal’s first (and very passionate) kiss. As far as first kisses go on television, this one was pretty solid. 

And it didn’t feel wrong either or like it was Maggie’s rebound—it felt right. And that’s likely because of the build-up to the moment, which happened not only through their friendship from the first episode when Maggie stepped foot into Sullivan’s Crossing but also throughout the episode as she checked in on him and confided in him.

Maggie and Cal seem to gravitate toward each other without much of an effort; it all comes so easily for them. Part of what Maggie finds attractive also includes Cal’s deep interest in her. He actually listens to what she has to say, which, as she notes, is rare for the men in her life. 

When Cal takes her on a picnic to his favorite spot, it turns out to be her favorite spot town as well, and it’s not lost on audiences that his excitement for this little date makes up for the lack of excitement Andrew displayed when she brought him to the same location. 

Maggie and Cal, who we find out is actually named California Jones in a full moment of trust (fitting since his parents were nomads but also, was that a little shoutout to A Cinderella Story fans? We see you nomad 609!), fit like a glove, and when things just make sense, it’s hard to fight them. When everything is so complicated, it’s hard to fight the thing that is easy. 

Of course, in a tense promo for the upcoming episode, both Maggie and Cal try to brush off what happened saying that it was an emotional day for both of them, but that’s clearly Cal’s attempt at minimizing it because he thinks it’s too soon for Maggie. However, as I mentioned above, Maggie may be confused about a lot of things, but she’s not confused about her feelings for Cal, which she’s been fighting since day one.

She wasn’t able to tell Andrew she loved him because deep down inside, she knew she didn’t and that he wasn’t the one. Everything happens for a reason, and it’s fair to need some time and space to get over a breakup, it’s not always necessary when that relationship was done in your mind for a very long time. 

Andrew picked up on all of this, and so, in a way, we should be thanking him for walking away and giving Maggie the space to figure it out and find the right man for her. Life’s too short to force a relationship with someone you aren’t excited about spending the rest of your life with. 

Cal knows all too well just how short life is having arrived in Sullivan’s Crossing to pick up the pieces following Lynne’s death. While it seems as though the loss is recent, he’s clearly done the work of moving on, acknowledging that while he’ll always love her, he promised her that he’d find someone else worthy of sharing his life with. I don’t think Cal took the kiss lightly at all, though he’s respectable and will give Maggie all the space she needs to figure everything out. 

Maggie is in a weird place as she’s not ready to make any big life decisions, something Andrew should’ve figured when he proposed and tried to buy them a house, while she’s anticipating this career-defining trial. Cal seems to understand that, allowing Maggie to move at her own pace and giving her tools to deal with the stress and anxiety rather than pressuring her to do anything she’s uncomfortable with. 

The trial will have a huge effect on her life, but she’s mostly worried about losing everything she’s worked for, whereas her conversation with Cal begs the question—is that the life she even wants? Cal also went to law school and after Lynne’s death, he realized there are so many better things to be doing than working a job you’re not passionate about. 

From where I’m standing, Maggie can make good use of her medical education by helping the town she grew up in—there’s no shortage of events and issues demanding her attention. We get to see a snippet of it when she assists Jackson, who fell during a climb. Maggie did mention she’s an adrenaline junkie, so working out in the field is not only to give her the needed dose, but she’ll feel rewarded helping the people she cares about. 

A career pivot is often necessary if it makes you happy and reframe your outlook on life. 

Maggie might also stay out of a necessity to help Sully salvage the campground now that she’s been made aware of his financial troubles. It’s so like Sully to shield her from the reality of the situation. 

I like Maggie, but man, she gives him such a hard time and never considers how losing her affected him. She needs to look at things big picture and stop painting Sully as the enemy when he was also a victim of her mother Phoebe’s actions. Maggie went through a ton of trauma and heartache losing her father, but it wasn’t easy on him either, and I hope she realizes that sooner rather than later—and hopefully before her cutting words lead him to pick up the bottle again. 

Sully informed Frank that he was doing alright despite his minor relapse, and let’s hope that’s the case. Frank was too scared to tell his friend about his upcoming trip with Edna because he felt personally responsible for Sully’s wellbeing, however, that’s too much of a burden to place on anyone. They’re positive influences, surely, but the decision to stay sober has to be internal. 

Maggie’s presence, despite their fraught relationship, will be helpful during their absence, but I don’t know how Sully will recover from Jackson’s injury while climbing. 

Other moments in the episode included Sydney and Rafe going on their first date (though the other two blooming couples on the series, Maggie and Cal and Jackson and Kaleb somehow had way more chemistry than these two) to get to know each other a little better, though things took a bit of a downturn when Rafe mentioned her modeling in New York. Something clearly happened during her short-lived modeling career that causes distress whenever it’s mentioned. 

Jackson and Kaleb barely got to set out on their climb when the latter felt dizzy and nauseous and couldn’t get back up. Jackson sought Cal’s help, and thankfully, Maggie was there to assist, immediately recognizing the symptoms as vertigo. The epley maneuver is one to keep in your back pocket, folks, as it’s a lifesaver (when done right) if your crystals ever get displaced, which happens more than you’d imagine. 

What did you think of the episode? Did you enjoy all the momentum surrounding Maggie and Cal’s romance? Will they hit the brakes as she tries to make sense of her life, or will she realize that her life is slowly beginning to make sense because of him?

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