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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.

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Your e-Mails

Steve and Hilary
Nicey replies: What a lovely tale of a distinguished old Russell Hobbs. I'm sure its that good Welsh water that contributed to your kettles splendid service record. I don't need to tell you that Wales specialises in water, acting as a large welsh shaped rain gathering device. Of course much of the rain was originally intended for keeping Ireland in its permanently wet state but at the last minute scooted round the bottom of Cork and headed up the Bristol channel towards the lucky Welsh.

Andreas Kissel
World of Biscuits

Lidl's Choco Softies Review
Nicey replies: Andreas,

The whole German nation should be very proud indeed of what they have achieved here, please pass on Wifey and I's warmest regards to them.

Naomi Archer
CakePink Wafers
Nicey replies: Very good. We just back from our local one, which had a lovely spread too. Mind you my homemade ginger nuts were perilously close to a plate of pink wafers.

Jonathan Smith
Nicey replies: Yay! A Rowenta Express, we used to have one of those for years as well. Mind you our hard water finally killed it. You could tell when it needed descaling because its red float went white and refused to float.

Gareth Evans
The French
Nicey replies: Right first things first you need to settle down a bit. Nice biscuits can most likely be attributed to Huntley and Palmers back in their heyday between the wars. Back then they made about 400 different sorts of biscuits so its hardly surprising some of the names are a bit random. Perhaps the desiccated coconut was seen as evocative of the palm trees of the Côte d'Azur. Due to the fact that nobody in France has ever heard of them then I think its perfectly fine to pronounce them as 'Nice' as in Ice, I enjoy the irony.

Much of the reasoning behind biscuit naming is unknown, lost to the mists of time, so don't loose too much sleep over it.