This week the twins work on turning situations around. Tia learns that the only way to turn her breeched baby boy upside down is an External Cephalic Version. That’s a fancy term doctors use for massaging and pushing the baby into a head-down position.

After consulting the Internet (again), Tia discovers the possible complications and the (excruciating) pain associated with ECV. With Tamera by her side, she decides against it and hopes the baby will turn around on his own. In that moment she also learns her first lesson of parenthood: You’re not in control of what your child does. 

READ: Tia & Tamera Episode 4 Recap

But the show must go on. The twins are gearing up for Tia’s baby shower. They visit the (cutest) cupcake shop to try out the delicacies (blue velvet cake, anyone?). It’s in this scene that we discover Tia’s concern with her weight gain. “Am I fat?,” she asks her sister. Tia later confesses that she feels “like a whale.”

Though initially uncomfortable with everyone seeing her at pregnancy weight, she later forgets about the extra pounds and focuses on the love of her friends (former co-star Jackée and “The Game’s” Wendy Raquel Robinson to name a few) and family who have gathered to celebrate her and a new life.

In the end, it’s determined that the baby has not changed position, but technology allows the twins to see little baby boy Cree and they declare him “Stunning.”

READ: Tia & Tamera Episode 3 Recap

Meanwhile, Tamera is adjusting to married life. Adam moves into “her” house with a trunkload of “chachkies.” She’s excited about Adam moving in, but not his stuff. Tamera thinks her style is more refined, while Adam’s is more random. As a FOX News correspondent, his work allows him to travel the world and pick up sentimental items like ceramic elephants and pomegranates.

Not sure what to do with his things, she resorts to putting them all in the guest bathroom (just like you would). After hiring an interior designer and therapist, she learns the importance of compromise and making Adam feel important by including his things in “their” home. While sharing is supposedly caring, it’s also a pretty hard thing to do as well. At the suggestion of the therapist, Tamera ultimately sits down with (a patient) Adam to learn what things are important to him on a scale of 1-10, 10 being most important. Adam declares that none of his possessions are a 10.

Instead, he thinks his new bride is. Now, isn’t that special?


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