Sam and Dean apply for jobs at a wellness spa so they can investigate the murders of guests who have had the fat sucked out of them.


(as Phil Sgriccia)


(created by), (as Eric Charmelo) | 1 more credit »

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Episode cast overview, first billed only:
Lindsay Gibson ...
Mala Morgan
Tawny (as Rebecca Olson)
Kurtis Maguire ...
Slim Jim Morgan
John Trottier ...
Wayne McNut
Deputy Cooper
David Mott ...
Cafeteria Client
Haroon Khan ...


Sam and Dean investigate recent murders where the victims were hundreds of pounds lighter after their deaths. Suspecting witches, the two go undercover at a fancy day spa that all of the victims had attended for weight loss. While Sam is hired as a fitness instructor, Dean takes kitchen duty. Written by Amber Raye Langston

Plot Summary | Add Synopsis


TV-14 | See all certifications »




Release Date:

4 February 2014 (USA)  »

Company Credits

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Technical Specs


Sound Mix:

| (Blu-ray release)


Aspect Ratio:

16:9 HD
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Did You Know?


Dean asks if this could be a "Thinner" type of situation. "Thinner" is a book by Stephen King where a gypsy curses an obese man to become deathly thin. See more »


The topography in Stillwater MN is pretty flat unlike the hill behind the motel. And there are no mountains 2 hours from Stillwater as can be seen while the Impala is seen driving to the spa. See more »


Maritza: This isn't what you think. I'm not a killer.
Dean Winchester: Well, then, what are you?
Maritza: I'm a pishtaco.
Dean Winchester: A fish taco?
See more »


References He-Man and the Masters of the Universe (1983) See more »


End Credits Theme
Composed by Jay Gruska
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User Reviews

The Sam-Dean Conundrum
5 February 2014 | by (United States) – See all my reviews

The troubling relationship between Sam and Dean is beginning to overshadow everything else. Fundamentally, the writers have set up a no-win situation where the brothers have completely different value systems, making their issues impossible to reconcile. Frankly, Sam is coming across as whiny and self-righteous. Suggesting, as he does, that Dean should have allowed him to die instead of saving him "for purely personal reasons" really put me off. Dean saved him NOT because he didn't want "to be alone," as Sam states, but because it's what Dean does: Saves people who are close to him. The fact that Sam wouldn't do the same sets up an impossible quandary. At what point are you guys going to give Sam the insight to understand and appreciate what it means to love a family member so much that you would do anything to save them? What? Are you trying to make the argument that Dean is narcissistic and that losing his brother is like losing a prized possession? Give it up and get Sam back on board.

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