Maya was having the firemen remain after their duty to attend for a “stress value assessment” in the aftermath of Rigo’s murder, and the firemen groused collectively. “My eyeballs are beginning to move separately from one another,” Travis mumbled, exhausted.
But by the end of the episode, he and his coworkers’ annoyed groans had been swamped out by screams as they revealed more to their counselor, D. Lewis (Tracie Thoms, who has been on anything from 9-1-1 to Grey’s Anatomy), than viewers — or they — anticipated. Continue reading to learn more about her meeting records.
While miracles seldom materialize in an hour, let alone in one’s first counseling appointment, these people got lucky owing to the enchantment of media and a fairly amazing therapist. Dr. Diane Lewis is a figure I’ve only seen a few times on broadcast.
When psychologists are first presented, they typically fit into one of two categories: either they engage in improper conduct with their clients or they have a Freudian approach to treatment. Diane, for one, was not hesitant to disclose personal information about her life.
Diane was a true honest page, from discussing how she was wounded and became a psychotherapist to reliving her assault on Travis.
Jack’s Wife’s Affair
Despite the fact that Rigo’s demise prompted the hierarchy to get a psychiatrist, few of the players mentioned him. Of course, Jack was one of the outliers.
While still suffering from Rigo’s murder and his remorse regarding his participation in it, Jack attempted to place all of the responsibility for the occurrence on Rigo until ultimately admitting that he was partial to a fault.
After all, Rigo may still be alive if Jack had not lain with Eva. He didn’t realize she was Rigo’s spouse the first time they met, but he continued to visit her after that, despite the fact that it was prohibited in the fireman code.
No one has been able to offer Jack with satisfying response, although his treatment appointment did yield some information.
The Struggles of a Female Fire-Fighter
Meanwhile, Andy wasted her afternoon with Diane talking about her connection with Sullivan, which may not have been the smartest decision given that she and Sullivan are now attempting to keep matters under wraps.
Andy should have taken the opportunity to chat about being in a partnership with a recovered alcoholic since she brought that up. But she suddenly ended up talking about sexism, which didn’t add up.
While Andy has no qualms about living with Sullivan, she does wonder if her connection with the company leader diminishes the predicament of female firefighters in any way. Female firefighters, in actuality, confront several hurdles, including stereotypes of incompetence, unequal treatments, and harassment.
Ben’s Religious Problem.
This season, audiences have watched Ben struggle with the agony of Bailey’s loss. It is well-known that Ben holds himself responsible for the abortion.
Ben, on the other hand, constantly appeared to guilt himself for the abortion because of the extreme strain that his profession places on Bailey.
Ben, on the other hand, is having trouble accepting the premise that Bailey aborted as a result of God’s punishment. That is illogical. And how many people knew Ben was a devout Christian? Simply said, it appears that the program attempted to approach sorrow and tragedy from a different perspective and flopped horribly.
And About Maya?
Maya didn’t have an official meeting with Diane, but she did have some direct interaction with her at the conclusion of the program.
Maya, unlike Jack, was prepared to confess her remorse to Diane over pairing Jack and Rigo on that conversation. However, the psychologist didn’t blame Maya for trusting two mature men could do their duties when they approached her. She then admitted that she’s a little envious of Rigo now that he’s able to find peace.
She doesn’t have depressive impulses, but she did tell Diane how hard it may be to constantly be gazing ahead. Maya has been a compelling personality since the beginning.