DDL only has itself to blame. It is a company with an international product yet it could not bring itself to buy at least two sugar estates. The company clearly is very cautious about investing in anything. It reminds Prashad of an old timer Koolie man who would eat salt and rice while drinking sugar water thus depriving himself of nutrition to hide away money in his mattress.

Last edited by Prashad
@Prashad posted:

DDL only has itself to blame. It is a company with an international product yet it could not bring itself to buy at least two estates. The company clearly is very cautious about investing in anything. It reminds Prashad of an old timer Koolie man who would eat salt and rice while drinking sugar water thus depriving himself of nutrition to hide away money in his mattress.

And your lesson for today is? You know that didn't happen so what is the point of your rhetoric?

@FC posted:

NP for quality of the rums it should command a higher price. I have tried premium rums from around the world and they produce the best quality rums. This really is a great Guyanese success story. Just shows with the right focus and leadership Guyana can lead.

I just made a gallon of lemonade. I cooked vegetable fried rice and lamb stroganoff with (pasta)Pena stuffed with green peas.

@Gilbakka posted:

Definitely not. Since I was a boy rum price rose and rose and rose to current price. The continual price rises didn't cause reductions in demand.

More imbibing, not less imbibing. Paradoxically the poor drink more rum than the rich in Guyana.

The poor should take a cue. Personally  don't crave for alcohol ,haven't had a shot for months ,not even on my birthday.

Last edited by Django

Yesterday,  I participated on a electronic meeting with people from other countries. We have been doing this for decades and came to one conclusion. We can do our one part, but we cannot change an entire country, or the world single handed.

Last edited by Tola