Does Octomom have six hands that we can't see? Or a pot o' gold, perhaps?
If not, why would she fire the nurse-nannies that were charitably provided for her by the nonprofit Angels in Waiting?
Attorney Gloria Allred, who along with Dr. Phil McGraw helped arrange for the sorely needed round-the-clock care that Nadya Suleman's 14 children, ages 2 months to 7 years, require, told E! News Monday that she did not have a statement to make yet, but one would be forthcoming tomorrow.
"We will respond with the true facts tomorrow afternoon," she said.
RadarOnline.com reported today that Suleman had let the Angels go and expressed her intention to hire her own child-care help.
A source tells E! News that McGraw is scrambling to get Allred and Suleman to tape an appearance on Dr. Phil Tuesday to explain themselves.
Meanwhile, an attorney for Suleman has said that the single mom believed that Angels in Waiting founder Linda West-Conforti was filing a report against her with child-welfare offices.
"Nadya felt that she was being judged wrongfully and she didn't need it," lawyer Jeff Czech told the Associated Press. "All it did was make a difficult situation worse."
Four of Suleman's infant octuplets were released, two at a time, into her care over the past week. The babies were born Jan. 26, nine weeks premature. On Saturday, daughters Maliyah and Nariyah joined brothers Isaiah and Noah (all of the babies' middle names are Angel) in the four-bedroom La Habra, Calif., home recently purchased by Suleman's father.
Czech said that nurses from Kaiser Permanente Medical Center in Bellflower, where the kids were born, would train whatever new nannies come aboard.