Miami Heat players held a closed-door meeting following Saturday night's loss to the Mavericks.
No matter what was said, it will take more than just talk to fix the problems plaguing the talented triumvirate.
One of the best teams on paper has been by far the most disappointing team in the NBA this season.
It's really not even close.
The problems everyone expected have surfaced early and often.
Without a reliable point guard or big man, Miami has no chance to defend quick guards like Chris Paul or dominant big men like Dwight Howard.
There have been injuries to key players.
Dwyane Wade sat out the entire preseason, Mike Miller won't be back until January and Udonis Haslem won't be back until late in the season, if at all.
Then there are the shortcomings fewer people saw coming.
With no real reliable offensive attack, Miami's half court offense resembles something you might see during a pickup game at your local YMCA.
That means lots and lots of missed jump shots and horrendous offensive possessions.
The athletic brilliance of Dwyane Wade and LeBron James rarely surfaces at the same time. When one star is rolling, the other two stand and watch.
Finally, there is the question of leadership on the bench.
Most people believe Erik Spoelstra's leash is growing shorter by the day, as the losses pile up and the offense continues to struggle.
Will firing Spoelstra really be enough to fix the mess in Miami?
Here's 10 moves Miami must make to turn things around.