She declined Nick ‘the Honey Badger’ Cummins’ offer of a rose in last night’s episode.
And now The Bachelor’s Romy Poulier is at the centre of another shock twist.
Speaking to Kyle and Jackie O’s radio show on Friday, the blonde who was dubbed a ‘mean girl’ in the hit TV series announced she was a ‘paid actress’
"I'm an actress and I was paid [to be] on the show," Romy said, following her exit from the show.
During Romy’s interview with Kyle and Jackie O, a listener called in, accusing her of being a ‘paid plant’.
The outspoken blonde replied simply: ‘'I'm an actor. There's all these rumours going around that I've been paid.
"Well, look. I'm an actress and I was paid on the show, as was everyone else. My trade is acting, so you do the math."
Romy went on to say that whilst she wasn’t a ‘plant’ as such, her appearance "turned into a role pretty quickly".
Romy's confession comes just weeks after she told WHO that she did not go onto the show as a paid actress, but that acting is her passion.
"I was upfront with Nick, also his sister Bernadette I told straight away," she said at the time. "It’s definitely something I love and it’s my passion, but it’s also inconsistent. As for me going on the show, I mean I’m not stupid, I know this helps boost people’s profiles.
Romy, Cat and Alisha have had Australia up in arms since episode one. Yet in episode 8, the end to their nasty ways was in sight seeing all three of the girls sent home.
Firstly, Nick grilled Tenille about who the ‘mean girls’ were and after learning about Cat’s bullying ways took the jewellery designer to one side and read her the rights.But the commotion didn’t stop there when at the rose ceremony Alisha and the new Brittany didn’t receive a rose.
Two of the girls were down, leaving the most troublesome of the trio, Romy left standing with Nick offering her the final rose.
That’s when Romy said no.
"I don't reckon I can, hey?' the blonde sombrely told Nick with the Honey Badger swiftly saying, ‘well I don’t want you to be here if you don’t want to."
And that was it.
A version of this article originally appeared on New Idea