First, let me begin by saying that I really enjoy Discovery, so this isn't intended to be bashing it in any way. However, I find that the longer the relationship between Adira and Gray is lasting, the less satisfying I am finding it. After pondering it, there are a few reasons: 1. While Adira is paired with a Trill symbiont and therefore would have memories of Gray (and as Gray), the longer the projection of Gray continues, the more concerned I am that either Adira or the Trill has some serious mental health issues. While DS9's "Facets" seemed to also blur the lines between host memory and host personality, it seemed a bit easier to suspend disbelief for one episode rather than watching it play out over a full season. This is especially true since Adira is both seeing and interacting with Gray and believing that Gray exists outside of themselves. 2. Stamets has a unique perspective on relationships since he has been through life and death and life again with Hugh. However, he also seems to be a bit overly casual around the person who is hallucinating and talking to someone who isn't in the room. Especially for an officer who has been known to be a bit prickly and aloof in the past, he just seems a bit too quick to jump on the Gray train rather than first recommending that Adira talk to Hugh just to be sure that there isn't anything physically wrong. Ultimately, I find myself less than satisfied with a character who sits alone at a cafeteria table or stands alone at a party by choice because they choose to interact with a hallucination rather than the other people in the room. While it's being played as "real" in the Star Trek universe, it feels almost negligent to me that an entire ship of scientists don't seem to have interest in A. determining the cause of the visual and auditory hallucinations (whether those turn out to be "real" or psychological), B. engage this crewperson and help grieve the (possible) loss of Gray and C. (In the case of Stamets) are actively encouraging Adira to interact with said hallucinations and treat them as "real" simply because of his experience with Hugh. Any thoughts or counter-points?