Previously on "I Love Money," the Entertainer was sent home for being the first person to fall off a pole, and Brandi C. voluntarily quit the show. She thought this would save her bestest friend forever Megan, but the host Craig said that they actually needed to put another person into the bottom three to eliminate. The show ended then, and the most recent episode started off immediately after.

Everyone goes back into the vault and decides to put Toastee into the bottom three. There is absolutely no way that Toastee is going to be saved here, so it was somewhat anti-climatic. Hoopz keeps Megan, Toastee wanders off warning Megan about cellulite, and there are only five people left: Hoopz, Megan, Pumkin, Real and Whiteboy. The Stallionaires rule supreme.

Or do they? Things are about to get very dramatic now, as Real is having an immature fit that Hoopz will not be with him. She has told him -- and the camera -- a dozen times that she has a boyfriend. He has only known her a month yet seems to think they are meant to be married.

Real calls Chance, who sells out Whiteboy and implied that Whiteboy called Hoopz a bad word and wants her for himself. Real handles these accusations in as childish a fashion as possible: he goes to Hoopz and makes up all these lies. She starts to turn on Whiteboy, and that is terribly strange since Hoopz seems to have the best head in the house and clearly Real has lost his mind.

The next competition may be one of the sickest yet. It involves drunken behavior. Everyone has to feel drunk by spinning in a chair, walking around easily knocked over glasses, spin in a chair again, spit out horrible green junk into the toilet (ugh!) and then kiss an old man or woman. That's just horrible. Pumkin has the lowest score so she is automatically in the bottom three, and Hoopz wins yet again. Pumkin had better watch herself, or maybe Whiteboy should be watching for a knife in his back from jealous Real. He convinces Hoopz to distrust Whiteboy, and the three of them meet. Whiteboy denies saying anything like that and is angry that Real is making up lies. Hoopz is offended that Whiteboy claims she is a stranger. Real continues to be crazy.

No one can decide who to put in the vault, so Hoopz decides on Megan and Whiteboy. Why is she trusting Real? At the outing Pumkin and Megan go at it and the other two sit back and watch. Hoopz asks Whiteboy to stay with her, and he reiterates that he has said nothing bad, and points out that Real will say anything to get with her. This becomes more logical to her when she gets back and Real has prepared a romantic dinner for the two of them. Really, Hoopz should get rid of Whiteboy. He is the most dangerous adversary, and she wants to win. Anyway, the Stallionaire alliance holds true and Hoopz protects Whiteboy, and that means farewell to Pumkin. Chance finally has his revenge; if only you knew what he really thought of you, Hoopz!

Megan seems to keep sliding by without any trouble, and it leads me to believe she might just win this whole thing. That would be hilarious. The Stallionaire 'alliance' at this point just seems ridiculous, because it is a competition and only one of them can win. Hoopz should have removed Whiteboy regardless of their friendship, because she claims to want this money. Someone is going to win next week, and this dramatic reality show is almost at an end. Whiteboy, Real, Hoopz and Megan will fight for the big bucks, and it has all come down to this. Watch it on Sunday at 9 PM on VH1, and get ready for some wild "I Love Money" action!

Story by Chelsea 'Dee' Doyle
Starpulse contributing writer