Survivor: Kaôh Rōng Tenth Elimination

Debbie Wanner has become the tenth castaway to be eliminated from Survivor: Kaôh Rōng – Brains vs. Beauty vs. Brawn.

The 49-year-old Chemist, Civil Air Patrol Captain, Waitress, and Part-Time Model from Reading, PA was voted out in one of the most chaotic tribal councils of the season. While the initial plan involved voting out one of Jason, Scot or Tai – members of the opposing alliance – Aubry and Cydney grew suspicious of Julia and her double dealing. However, Debbie was not on board with voting out Julia which led to Aubry and Cydney becoming uneasy with Debbie and her big mouth.

Expecting votes coming their way, Jason and Tai revealed their idols, with Tai now in possession of both and able to play them after the reading of the votes. But it was Debbie that received the most votes and was booted by her own allies.

Debbie Wanner was the latest castaway eliminated from Survivor: Kaoh Rong.
Debbie Wanner was the latest castaway eliminated from Survivor: Kaoh Rong.

Debbie received four votes from Aubry, Cydney, Julia, and Michele. Debbie and Joe voted for Scot. Jason, Scot, and Tai all voted for Cydney.

Updated Cast Board by Rob Brodeur:



Written by

Martin Holmes

Martin is a freelance writer from England. He’s represented by Berlin Associates for comedy writing and writes about TV and entertainment, currently for TV Insider and Vulture, previously Digital Spy, ET Canada, and Yahoo. A finalist for the Shortlist Sitcom Search in 2012 for “Siblings,” Martin received his BA in English with Creative Writing from The University of Hull. Martin is the owner and editor-in-chief of Insider Survivor.

16 responses to “Survivor: Kaôh Rōng Tenth Elimination”

  1. I just dont get it

    • Let’s see, I can understand blindsiding Tai, but Snot or JaSHIT? Someone out there is BOUND to think they can get to the end with the two and beat them handily.

    • Julia could have easily filpped, making it into a 4-3-2, or she could have flipped on the revote. She was the one to relay the split vote to Scot.

  2. I have to say, that is one the least satisfying episodes in a while… I’m fine with bad game play… I’m fine with the “bad guys” winning a week. But man… SO much bad game play from so many different people, AND they kind of just hand the game over too… rough stuff.

    • The logic of Aubry and Cyd was to flush the idols, protect themselves, and take out an unreliable ally. They didn’t know about the Super Idol or whether it was real or not. In their minds, Scot/Jason/Tai were going to play an idol (or two), and they’d be wasted because the person they were voting out was actually Debbie. It just so happens the Super Idol is real, so now both idols are still in play.

      • I have to agree with Steve. It was a bad bad gameplay. Even if one or two idols were flushed the men could find another, like in Micronesia. Why voting out a loyal ally? It doesnt make sense. That was one of the dummest moves in survivor history. Now Tai has to flip or another women is out.

    • It’s not that the bad guys “won.” If anything, someone out there should know by now that Snot, JaSHIT, and to a lesser extent, Tai, are what you’d call FINALS GOLD BAYBEEEEEE!

      And now, Tai has BOTH idols, so that means JaSHIT AND Snot are nothing more than sitting ducks/jury fodder. Plus considering those guys both drew the line in the sand, especially with their former ally Cydnet, that ain’t good.

  3. i myself actually really enjoy watching Scot and Jason, they are playing the game pretty good, the game is taking its toll on everyone’s minds and if you can mentally get them out of the game, then you can catch them off guard, they are playing good and thats why i like them…

  4. It was not in the least a bad move to vote for Debbie… they clearly were suspicious about the effects of the super idol and were not mentally affected by Scot and Jason’s taunting that they were going to use both idols. They knew something was up and could not take a risk of voting out someone who was going to have an idol used on their behalf.

    So they voted for someone they knew was not reliable within their group – but someone they could all agree upon – so the vote could be within their control

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