Warning: the following content contains spoilers!
Ramsay heads to Starkville, Miss., to help David and Sukie revamp their formerly thriving business, Hotel Chester.
The episode was rated 7.95 from 362 votes.
Ramsay travels to the Juniper Hill Inn in Windsor, Vt., a place that's beauty is undermined by the smell of raw sewage and the owner's poor treatment of the staff.
The episode was rated 7.85 from 460 votes.
Ramsay visits The Keating Hotel in San Diego in hope of helping the owner turn the business around.
The episode was rated 7.84 from 355 votes.
Gordon Ramsay goes to Vermont in hope of transforming the dog-friendly Four Seasons Inn -- which proves to not share any likeness to the popular luxury chain.
The episode was rated 7.83 from 338 votes.
Gordon Ramsay visits Harper's Ferry, WV, where he meets an inn owner who runs his establishment more like a second-hand store, hoarding personal items throughout the premises. He quickly discovers some of the worst practices he's ever seen.
The episode was rated 7.79 from 522 votes.
Gordon is back in Harper's Ferry, WV. With an owner who is living in the past, Gordon must perform one of the biggest personal and hotel makeovers he's ever tackled.
The episode was rated 7.76 from 535 votes.
Ramsay's efforts to save Vermont's Juniper Hill Inn lead him to believe the business can't be saved.
The episode was rated 7.73 from 389 votes.
Ramsay visits Milford, Pa., to check out the River Rock Inn, which is in desperate need of cleaning and repairs.
The episode was rated 7.71 from 341 votes.
Gordon helps the owner of the Hotel Monticello in Longview, Wash., get back on track both professionally and personally.
The episode was rated 7.69 from 350 votes.
Ramsay visits the Roosevelt Inn and learns the owner is more interested in preparing for murder mystery nights than updating musty decor.
The episode was rated 7.68 from 330 votes.
Ramsay travels to Oregon to help a contentious divorced couple focus on fixing issues with their business, the Applegate River Lodge.
The episode was rated 7.66 from 363 votes.
Ramsay visits Las Cruces, N.M., luxury hotel Meson De Mesilla, where the owner seems more interested in her singing career, than managing the business.
The episode was rated 7.66 from 436 votes.
Gordon heads to Fort Pierce, FL, where a young owner struggles to keep control of his business and make good on a loan from his brother.
The episode was rated 7.63 from 492 votes.
Gordon visits a hotel, restaurant and ice cream parlor in beautiful lakeside Chelan, WA that is struggling due to lack of business and little support from the local town. Gordon urges them take a deeper look at their business and relationships, and open their arms to the community.
The episode was rated 7.61 from 507 votes.
Gordon heads to Northern California where he works to get the owners of Murphy's Hotel to focus on the guests' experience in order to keep the establishment in business.
The episode was rated 7.61 from 318 votes.
Last updated: aug 12, 2022
If you're a fan of post-apocalyptic worlds set in a dystopian reality, you've likely already heard of HBO's latest hyped-up show, 'The Last of Us'. First released in 2013, The Last of Us narrative-based game franchise has gained popularity amongst gamers worldwide. The gameplay focuses on a teenage protagonist Ellie on her quest to find a resistance group- 'The Fireflies' during a time when a percentage of the human population is affected by a parasitic infection. Another central part of the game is the development of the father-daughter-like relationship between Ellie and her counterpart Joel. Joel is tasked with smuggling Ellie across the United States despite the deathly threats they face from the infected. The gritty and well-thought narrative of the game brings a human touch to the harsh realities of a mass post-apocalyptic pandemic. It's no wonder gamers have been excitedly awaiting the development of the beloved franchise into a television series! But is the TV series matching up to the standards that lovers of the game expect?
Netflix's Spin-off to Vikings, Vikings: Valhalla, is a critically acclaimed series filled with gore, bloodthirst and vengeance. Of course, if you know anything about the fierce Vikings in history, you can expect nothing less. After its popularity, the show was already renewed for a second series (available to stream now). Before you dive straight to the sofa to binge-watch series two, how about some backstory to season one? To what extent was the show a valid representation of Viking History?
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