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Your e-Mails

John Osmotherly
Pink WafersWorld of Biscuits

Alison Debenham

Tunnocks Tea Cake Review
Nicey replies: No I'm gutted to say I missed that. Seeing stuff being manufactured is one of the best things on TV. All too often it's confined to childrens programs, in the old days it was Playschool but now we have Tikkabilla which borrows heavily from Playschool. It has a clock with something different underneath each time (the NCOTAASD one always Weetabix under it, but then it is above the kitchen counter). Perhaps even more importantly it has windows (round, square and arched). Is it me or does the really ace stuff always happen through the arched window? The square window is a waste of time, and is only really there to make up the numbers.

Aunt Mabel (really Nurse Gladys Emmanuel), in Come Outside also has her fair share of visits to manufacturing and packaging sites, although she does tend to skip over some very important stages in manufacturing processes, often leaving it for me to explain to the younger members of staff how exactly crisps or some such thing are made. She also flies everywhere in her own light aircraft (with her dog), even to go down the shops which seems excessive as I think she lives not far from Tunbridge Wells.

And while we are on the subject of round windows, why is it that McVities feel it necessary to write the word 'Round' on their Round Rich Teas. Perhaps their roundness isn't self-evident to some people and they require that extra bit of reassurance. I would have thought that the mental prowess involved in being able to read the word 'Round' would presuppose the ability to recognise round things. If it was on there for the blind then it should be in braille like bleach bottles, and again the blind's powers of feeling the shape of round things are probably more highly developed than that of a sighted person.

Then again it might just be there to fill in the blank that would otherwise be there.

It was Teacakes and Politics we were talking about wasn't it? (I suspect I might have lost a few people here)

Sue Percival
Smells like biscuits
Nicey replies: Considering that I have great difficulty actually tasting the subtle delights of Darjeeling (and no I don't put milk in it) maybe I would be best off snorting it.

Simon Bartle
Pink WafersThe FrenchFig rolls
Nicey replies: Yes we have heard of Barrila via the Parvesi Ringo, but we have yet to sample their Fig Rolls.

Pete Nottage
Nicey replies: Pete,

This is a fruitless argument as nobody is doing anything utterly wrong here with their tea making. As we said only a mere twelve emails ago "everybody likes tea the way they like it", and we should respect that. Putting lots of milk in strong tea merely creates milky strong tea, which is not the same same as milky weak tea, neither of which I would go for but I can accept they are both different to strong tea with a dash of milk.

I suggest you stop picking arguments over the strength of each others tea, and move to more debatable subject such as which biscuits you should be eating.