It's time for Andi Dorfman's remaining two men to meet the parents as they prepare to propose to the Atlanta attorney on the season finale of The Bachelorette.
In an exclusive sneak peek at the episode airing Monday, Dorfman, 27, tells her dad, Hy, and mom, Patti, that "it'll be interesting to see what you guys think" about her final two: Josh Murray and Nick Viall.
Molly (Halle Berry) finally revealed her mysterious pregnancy to her husband, John, but the baby brought more fears than joy in Wednesday's episode of Extant.
In the third episode, titled "Wish You Were Here," Molly's side effects of her space pregnancy were downright bizarre; she was seeing either strange circles pop up from her skin or hallucinations of Tim, the brother of her previous (and dead) boyfriend Marcus, walking around her birthday party. Only when John revealed that Tim was never present at their house did Molly realize the extent of her post-space condition.
Jimmy Kimmel's new daughter Jane isn't his first child, so you'd think he'd have at least a basic level of kitchen know-how.
Apparently, you'd be wrong, which is what Gordon Ramsay found out when he visited Kimmel's show Wednesday.
One way to add more drama to The Real Housewives of Beverly Hills? Throw in a couple of former soap opera stars.
Just a week after PEOPLE learned that Days of Our Lives alum Lisa Rinna will appear in the Bravo series, a source says that Eileen Davidson is now set to join her soap opera star pal next season on the reality show.
Mike Barwis is a complicated fella. As one of the world's top strength-training coaches, Barwis – who is the focus of Discovery's new sports docuseries, American Muscle – can often be seen reducing 300-lb. NFL linemen to quivering, sobbing and vomiting wrecks with his insanely grueling workouts.
"How many people have I made vomit? I don't know if I can count that high," the raspy-voiced Barwis, the former strength and conditioning coach of the University of Michigan's football team, tells PEOPLE. "I push people to the wall and sometimes that involves ... well, a little upset stomach."
But there's another side to Barwis, who can squat 700 lbs. and bench-press over 450 lbs. When he's not training Olympians or some of the nation's top pro athletes at his gym in Plymouth, Michigan, he's putting in countless hours (often for free) each week helping people with debilitating medical conditions regain the use of their legs.