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The Local Chicago Bar Rescue

Dan Katz, a Chicago blogger better known to his fans as @BarstoolBigCat, is continuing one of the summer's hottest streaks. To begin, the Barstool Sports writer made his way to Wrigley Field to celebrate the Chicago Blackhawks' Stanley Cup victory. He also partied with them the whole night.

Galambos notes, however, that the Looney family, which has owned The Abbey since 1989, is pleased with the outcome. The additions include wall-mounted guitars signed by Van Halen (all for sale), new patio furniture, a mural, and new carpet to give the space a cozier vibe. To distinguish the pub portion of the bar from the adjacent small concert hall, the Bar Rescue team renamed the former The Green Room @ The Abbey and introduced new specialty drinks and meals such as sticky chicken wings with a Guinness coating ($7.95) and Pretzel Jenga with dipping sauces ($6.95). Galambos's favorite new acquisition? A big drum set transformed into a chandelier, the idea of Tom Looney Jr., general manager of The Abbey. However, have all of the improvements had a noticeable effect where it countsâat the bank? âWe have seen a little increase in business so far, but we anticipate a significant increase in July, when the program airs,â Galambos adds. Keep an eye out.

RELATED: The 15 Best Bar Rescue Episodes, Ranked (According To IMDb)

Many fans are curious as to how these pubs are holding up after their massive refurbishment. Typically, the consequences are poor, but some success stories emerge from the ashes as they continue to grow and become the best. Fortunately, a website called Bar Rescue Updates keeps visitors informed on the current state of these clubs.

This is similar to Tabitha's Salon Takeover, except with bars instead of salons and a lot more sensible and likable presenter, in my opinion. Jon Taffer's encyclopedic knowledge is astounding! He can scan a menu and determine why it does not function due to a lack of eye movement to the more costly products. By stamping his foot on the stage, he can determine the acoustics of a live music venue. And he is not an idiot. He is a no-nonsense individual who believes in "my way or the highway," which he has earned by his years of success in this profession. You could believe that the show would get redundant, yet it does not. There are several types of bars, each with its own own specialty and theme. And his modifications are often extremely drastic, but always beneficial. What's fascinating is those bars that follow his recommendations and adhere to his reforms prosper and are capable of self-sufficiency. Occasionally, they do not cooperate, and when they are reviewed a few months later, they are still suffering or, in one example I just watched about a Las Vegas club, are forced to close. Extremely entertaining!

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