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This platform does NOT host any content itself, we are a GATE between the censored users and the original websites we proxy. Once refreshing and highly informative television, Marcus Lemonis' "The Profit" has run its course. But any small business receiving 0,000 as well as Marcus Lemonis' connections should be able to boost revenue.Lemonis often picks a select employee to receive equity (with no discussion at all as to whether equity for a low-paid employee who hasn't contributed any capital is a good move for all parties and makes sense from a tax standpoint) but rarely or never suggests raises across the board.During the first season of CBS' blockbuster "Survivor," future contestants quickly learned how to play the game and rendered the drama in later seasons nearly moot. But as Lemonis spread himself thinner and thinner, the show became a shrine to excess. (See Amazing Grapes and Standard Burger and Inkkas and Wick'ed.) Then there are the quality businesses that got eyebrow-raising investments, such as Mr. 1, Car Cash, might've had the worst investment of all, as the seemingly happy ending of Lemonis' costly overhaul of the Baron brothers' prized location was undermined by an update in which the Barons got booted by their landlord. "The Profit" originally was about observing flaws in small businesses and helping owners to correct them.One thing clear from "The Profit" is that even the people who run these businesses aren't really comfortable firing people unless Lemonis comes to town.
An Amazing Grapes employee who was criticized in the first episode, Brian, vigorously and politely defended his actions in that episode and refreshingly appears to be on solid ground in the update. The amount of time it takes to run a second location or add new product lines is too much for many people.
The presumed final "progress report" from Season 3 of CNBC's "The Profit" paid a visit to Amazing Grapes, Shuler's Bar-B-Q, Grafton Furniture and SJC Drums.
By far the most interesting visit was Amazing Grapes. He knows the warts are the drama, so the problems get necessary airtime.
In the first episode, Lemonis says of Dan, "It's ultimately his decision how we buy wine and how we do all that stuff." Presumably, Dan would've benefited from learning how to upload wine to the Internet.
While it might have been productive to remove original owner Greg from the Amazing Grapes operation, clearly there's a leadership vacuum.