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Keep your e-mails pouring in, it's good to know that there are lots of you out there with views and opinions.

To help you work out what is what, are now little icons to help you see biscuit related themes. And now you can see at a glance which are the most contested subjects via this graph (requires Flash 6.0 plugin).

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Your e-Mails

Merryl Edelstein
World of Biscuits
Nicey replies: The iced gem is recognised as a small novelty biscuit. Like another small food stuff, the olive, people tend to be fiercely divided about liking them or hating them. As you point out the recent innovation of chocolate iced gems points to continued popularity of these dry spikey little biscuits.

Personally they seem to me much like something you would use when building your driveway underneath the paving.

Katherine Gillieson
World of BiscuitsThe FrenchJaffa cakesCanada
Nicey replies: We are aware of Canada, it is a good source of wheat, a staple ingredient of biscuits.

We are mounting a fact finding mission to France at the end of this month when we hope to secure some of the Lu Jaffa Cake analogues of which you speak.

Benjamin Smith
World of BiscuitsTea

Dave Grennall
World of BiscuitsRocket ScienceBiscuit tin

David Grennall
World of BiscuitsBiscuit tin
Nicey replies: Dave,

I'm thinking Digestives could be the boys for the job, and probably some Garibaldis as they pack well. Ships biscuits or hard tack are very nasty indeed and sailors used to actually break their teeth trying to eat them, so you probably want to give that a miss.

Unfortunately we have no data on South American biscuits at all, but if we extrapolate from what we know of the Spanish / Portuguese biscuit world then we would certainly advise taking your own. As for biscuits that counteract sea sickness and ultra violet radiation it looks like you're the man for gathering that data.

It is always wise to have an appropriate biscuit tin.

Mail us when you get back especially if you get a picture of you eating biscuits in an extreme environment. Hoorah!