While their encounter was brief, Aleks said they bonded over life in the spotlight and the nasty side effects that come with appearing on a controversial dating series.
"When my friend said he was the next Bachelor, we started talking about the dark side of reality TV and producers and we hit it off as friends."
Although she was the first to admit the former Survivor Australia star is "tall, dark and handsome" Aleks not-so-subtly hinted she's found love again after her nasty split from TV husband, Ivan Sarakula.
"I am interested in someone at the moment. I have my eye on someone else. I think Locky is a beautiful person but there's nothing there. He is a lovely boy, but he has his eye on someone from The Bachelor as well."
Locky revealed he was trying his hand at love on the dating franchise in March, just hours after he was voted off Australian Survivor: All Stars.
"As big as I am, I am like a big teddy bear and I fall in love pretty quick... This is an amazing opportunity to hopefully find someone special at the end," the Perth born adventure tour guide told The Daily Telegraph.
"I’m pretty content with my life at the moment. I go on crazy adventures, but I’m doing it all by myself. I’ve got best friends but I want to find that one best friend that I can spend the rest of my life with. This is an amazing opportunity to hopefully find someone special at the end."
While fans of the hunky 30-year-old were excited to watch him hand out the red roses, Osher Gunsberg suggested the show won't be airing anytime soon, after production was forced to a standstill following coronavirus lockdown laws being implemented in March.
"We are on hiatus. I don't know what's going to happen... and I don't think they [the producers] do either," Osher explained on the Shameless podcast earlier this week.
While Osher, 46, admitted he was ecstatic to be helping Locky find love, the health and safety of all crew involved comes first.
"At the end of the day, I couldn't give a s**t [about money]. I'd go live in a caravan. I'll be able to make enough money again eventually. But I can't buy my kids new lungs, and if one of them were to die, I can't buy that. The economic argument goes out the window."