Ellen Quizzes Pharmacy Student with Messy Game

Ellen Quizzes Pharmacy Student with Messy Game


Last month we played a
game called Bucket o’ Dreams, or Bucket o’ Ice Creams,
and we met a pharmacy student that I could not forget. Take a look. Carli, where do you live? What you do? I live in Memphis,
Tennessee, and then I’m a pharmacy student. I see. No money. No money at all? [LAUGHTER] What have you made so far? I made chapstick one time. Really? Yeah, it was
medicated chapstick. I’ve made suppositories. Yeah. That’s great. Didn’t have to use those. You didn’t have to use them? No. Now when you make
the suppositories and you don’t use them, how do
you know you did a good job? Um. Well, one of them
was like leaking out, so I got like a nine
out of 10 on it. Leaking out of what? It’s like– oh, oh! Um, oh gosh. So we brought her back,
mainly because I just wanted to see what she’d say next. Carli, come on down. [APPLAUSE AND CHEERING] In the white chair? In the white chair. Oh my gosh! You’re going to sit
in the white chair. Oh my gosh. I’ve– like only
seen people on TV. It’s good to see you again. Hi, it’s so good
to see you again! Oh my gosh. How did it go, once
you were on the show? People saw you. Yeah, it’s been really
cool since that aired. That was the best
experience of my life. Have people asked you
about suppositories, and have you talked about them? Yeah. You know, they asked me like
how I still got a none out of 10 on a suppository
that leaked out. I don’t know. Yeah. I guess I was the best of three. So we played a game with
you, the Bucket o’ Dreams, or Bucket o’ Ice Creams. You got very messy. Yes. Yes. But then you had
fun, and then when you were watching the show,
did you enjoy seeing that? Yeah. It was like actually really
hard to watch, because– when I got to the
suppositories part, I was like, please don’t say it. Please don’t say it, and
then it just came out, so I had to quit watching it. Yeah. Yeah. So now, when you say
the word suppository, does it bring you back to here? Yeah, pretty much. Or if I say it to anybody,
they’re like, oh, that’s you. You’re the suppository girl. Yeah, you’re the one– You’re going to be– yeah. Yeah. You’re going to be known as
a suppository girl, which is great. Yay. [LAUGH] All right. You were a pharmacy student,
and then you won $10,000. And you said you
went from no money to $10,000, which was fun. And Conor is in the audience. Conor’s your husband. Yeah. Hi, Conor. Hey. How’s it going? How did you think she did? I thought it was hilarious. Yeah. I did, too. She called me. I immediately was thinking, what
embarrassing thing did you say? And she did not
disappoint at all. At all. No she didn’t. It’s good TV when
people are like that. It made me very happy. All right, so because
you’re a pharmacy student, and you said you needed money
and we gave you the $10,000, we’re going to play a game,
and we named it after you. It’s called Carli’s Cash-A-Pult,
and here’s how it works. I’m going to read you some
possible side effects, and then you’re going to tell
me what the drug is that would give you those side effects. And if you get it
right, then you’re OK. If not, the catapult
thing will come into play. All right, we’ll be back. We’re back with
Carli, and it’s time to play Carli’s Cash-A-Pult.
You get four chances to win. If you get all three out of
four, then you win $20,000. If you– [CHEERING] Do your best, because if nothing
touches you, it’s $20,000. OK. All right. Here are the side effects
for the first drug. Dizziness, daytime drowsiness,
sleep eating and sleeping cooking, loss of coordination. Ambien? Yes, you’re correct. Wow! [GASPING] I’m sorry– that was a
mistake, that was my bad. I got it. I’m so sorry. I got excited. I did, too. That should not have happened. It’s OK. But that counts as– so if you don’t get the
rest, then it’s money. So– all right. Yes, Ambien, all right. Oh, wow. Numbness or tingling in the
hands, arms, feet, or legs, vision changes, difficulty
falling or staying asleep, finally an erection that
lasts longer than four hours. Oh, um– You know this one? Viagra? Yes! I did it again! Oh no! What? Why did I do that? I– you know what, I don’t
trust myself on this thing. I am so sorry. That’s OK. But they don’t count. You’ll still– we’ll see. Here’s the next one. OK. Unpleasant breath odor,
feeling of unreality, confusion about identity, place,
and time, loss of coordination. And I’m going to
put my hand near it. Come on! What’s your answer. Uh, Valium. Xanax. Valium. Xanax. Xanax. I’ll do Xanax. That’s right! Yes! Xanax. All right, last one. OK. You’re doing so well. Thank you so much. The side effects are
excessive sweating, extreme sense of
well-being, lazy eye– [LAUGHTER] –and dry mouth. Extreme sense of well-being– how can you feel that
if you have a lazy eye? I feel great about myself. Maybe a muscle relaxer
because of the lazy eye? Is this thing a muscle relaxer? I don’t know what it is. Probably It probably is. Starts with a P. And
there’s an E after the P. And then the R. There’s a P-R. Is it permethrin? Permethrin? Phenergan? Then there’s a C,
then there’s an O– Percocet! Percocet, yes! [CHEERING] Percocet! You won $20,000 from Shutterfly! Shutterfly wants to help
you pay your student loans. Stay there. $20,000!

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