I think that means our choices are really
After 3NT, the big disasters occur when he bids a ton with
a stiff club or he gets confused with
All in all, there's no good answer. I'm not sure which
(Incidentally for those poor deluded fans of language out there, "quite frequently" in Brit speak means less frequently than frequent. Quite impossible means more impossible than impossible. that is because in Britspeak "quite" acts as a modifier of weak words, nice, good, etc, and as a strengthener of strong words. Go figure.) [Nothing is "more impossible than impossible." In American English, btw, "quite" is usually a strengthener, but sometimes is just an irregular modifier. "Quite right" really means "well done." --Jeff]
a) what do you think of the bidding?
[I disagree. I think