I love the show, so I hope the final season is better than the last one, as that last one was a snore!!

‘Scrubs’ tidies up messy plot details in final season
Don’t expect the Ross-and-Rachel routine during the final season of Scrubs.
Creator Bill Lawrence will resolve the will-they-or-won’t-they of docs J.D. (Zach Braff) and Elliot (Sarah Chalke). But that’s only one of many relationships that will get substantial attention in the hospital comedy’s seventh and final season, which premiered on Thursday night.
“We’re going to resolve those things during the year rather than build up to some overwrought, emotional finale. This is a comedy. All people want is a chance to say goodbye and that we tie up loose ends,” Lawrence says, then jokes: “Then we’re going to cut to black really quick and play a Journey song.”
Lawrence says the main goal is to satisfy “the loyal cult audience,” one that has helped the Emmy-nominated series score a long run, despite so-so ratings.
“This fan base has kept the show alive single-handedly by consuming the DVDs and websites and following us from time slot to time slot,” he says. “If you try to satisfy them, they feel very proprietary about the show. If you’re not a big juggernaut hit, it’s the way to stay alive.”
Knowing this is the final season, Lawrence and his writers get to plan the show’s conclusion, a luxury that wasn’t available last season because it wasn’t clear when the show would end. That’s one reason last season ended with cliffhanging stories, such as J.D.’s impending fatherhood and Elliot’s upcoming wedding, both of which will be addressed this season.
Questions surrounding many other relationships will be answered as well, such as: Will physician buddies J.D. and Turk (Donald Faison), who is married to nurse Carla (Judy Reyes), remain as close as they have been in the face of adulthood? Will J.D. finally get validation from the sharp-tongued Dr. Cox (John C. McGinley)?
Braff, whose perpetual man-child character will do some growing up this season, especially enjoys the intimacy of the J.D.-Turk friendship. “It’s funny and original. I think Bill has pushed the envelope in how gay two characters can be without actually being gay,” he says of a duo that sang Guy Love in last season’s musical episode.
In addition, the janitor (Neil Flynn) will finally get a name and a girlfriend, because that’s what Flynn asked for if the show returned for a seventh season. Secondary characters will get attention, including jittery lawyer Ted (Sam Lloyd), self-loving surgeon Todd (Robert Maschio) and Dr. Cox’s wife, Jordan (Christa Miller, who is married to Lawrence).
Some guest stars will return, including Tom Cavanagh and Elizabeth Banks. Lawrence and Braff wish they could bring back others, such as Brendan Fraser, but the writers killed off some characters.
In place of a musical, this season’s extravaganza, directed by Braff, will pay homage to The Princess Bride, centering on a bedtime story Dr. Cox tells his daughter. That means wild costumes for cast members who will play such characters as the village idiot (Braff), a giant (Flynn), a princess (Chalke) and a knight (McGinley).
Such signature fantasy scenes have been part of Scrubs’ odd balancing act, a comedy that can be extremely broad while also touching on serious emotional elements. When the show has gotten too goofy, that connection has broken, Lawrence says.
Braff, who likes the broad comedy, says Scrubs will tone it down this year, reflecting its early days. “I think it’s smart to end where it began, which was a smidgen less broad than at times we have been.”