The latest episode of The Bachelor sent all the fans into a frenzy as people were finding it hard to wrap their head around the fact that Arie Luyendyk Jr. had chosen Kendall Long over Tia Booth. Even though Tia had to bid goodbye to the show, it seems like people are not quite ready to do that.
Looking at the history of how the Bachelorette is usually chosen for the next season, it seems like Tia has a good shot at the title. For those who are not aware of the process, let us guide you through. Usually, the next season's Bachelor or Bachelorette is selected from runner-ups from the previous season.
Mostly, everyone expects that the next seasons lead to be someone from the final four. While this makes as one of the many factors for the selection of the next lead, another factor that plays a major role is likeability. Over the past few weeks, Tia has managed to win the hearts of many fans from all over the world and their Twitter reaction is the biggest evidence of that.
As soon as it was found that Tia was eliminated from the show, while there were some who expressed their disappointment towards the decision, others could not help but be excited thinking she would be chosen as the next bachelorette.
"I hope Tia is the next Bachelorette. She is the sweetest person ever! Even after being heartbroken she was still so sweet to him," one fan wrote on Twitter. "Tia should be happy she just got handed the next Bachelorette on a silver platter," wrote another.
While the fans are all up for seeing her in the next season, Tia also seems to be happy looking at the possibility that she might get a chance at finding her true love once again. In an interview with ET, The Bachelor said, "I think it would be an amazing experience getting to be the Bachelorette and to get to meet some amazing men. I know it would be tough, but I would kinda be in control and in charge."
Tia also added that she believes it would be a learning experience and it is not something she would want to pass. "I think it would be another learning and growing experience, and I'm all for that," she continued. "Thirty years from now, I don't want to say, 'Well, I turned that down because I was scared or nervous.'"
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