Colorado Springs Woman Appears on ABC Game Show ‘Hustler’ | Culture & Leisure


Was she or was she not the scammer?

Jenna Hilb is elusive. You’ll have to watch her episode of ABC’s game show “The Hustler” on Thursday to find out.

“I got to play the whole show,” said the Colorado Springs resident. “My biggest thing was not being sent home first. “

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Self-proclaimed “game show addict”, the Colorado Springs native was recruited to participate in the second season of the show hosted by comedian Craig Ferguson. In 2019, she appeared on “Best Ever Trivia Show” (now called “Master Minds”) on the Game Show Network, where she won $ 1,000. Since then, she has regularly received casting calls emails.

“I’m just an ordinary person,” said the graduate of Air Academy High School and the University of Colorado at Colorado Springs. “I’m not afraid to say it as it is. I’m not shy of who I am. Having an engaging personality and being willing to put on the show is what they are looking for.

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Each episode of “The Hustler” features five candidates who do not know each other. They are each picked up from the airport and driven to separate hotels by separate drivers and kept away from each other until they are on the set, all to avoid any secret games.

“I really wanted people to come and get me,” said Hilb, who flew to Los Angeles in late May for the recording. “I have to meet Craig. He was super hilarious. I said I was from Colorado Springs, and he said the elevation is so high. He said I did a show there once, and I said I know, I went.

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Immediately before check-in, one of the five people is informed that they are the scammer. Throughout the show, participants collaborate to answer questions valued at $ 10,000 each in order to constitute the prize pool. The con artist already knows the answers, but must keep his identity a secret to win the grand prize. During the show, two contestants are anonymously eliminated by the scammer. Three people come to the end – the con artist and two others – and they must collectively decide who the con artist is. If they’re right, they share the prize, which could be over $ 100,000. Otherwise, the scammer takes everything home.

Hilb, a franchise consultant, had no strategy to adopt, even though she had watched the entire first season of the show multiple times.

“I just walked in and had to be myself,” she said. “I just had to wing it. You never know who you’re going to have, who you’re going to play with, what kind of personality they are. You might have a strategy, but it might go out the window.

Contact the author: 636-0270

Contact the author: 636-0270

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