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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

Chris Arnold
Nicey replies: Chris,

Yes indeed people in shock get given sweet tea whether they want it or not, that is the British way. Either it will fortify and comfort you, or if you find yourself struggling to drink the unaccustomedly sweetened brew at least its taking your mind off the matter at hand.

Chin up. At least that San Andreas fault thingy across the bay has gone off recently, that could really ruin your day.


Sue Girard
Biscuit tinTeaSuperstitions
Nicey replies: Hello Sue,

We have a special icon for tea bubbles and their associated wealth, and one for biscuit tins too. I think it's lovely that your Gram's old biscuit tin gets an outing at Christmas time.

As for Hastings I seem to remember from my trip there as a child that it has very tall wooden sheds covered in tar, which were something to do with fishing.

Jim Fussell
Nicey replies: It takes one or two truly woeful and tragic cups of tea to knock that plucky British optimism out you. I also think Ray Mears has a lot to answer for here as he seems to be able to conjure up most of life's necessity's using just some sticks and a bonfire, it seems reasonable that we should be able to comfortably come up with a cuppa using the resources of a hotel room, even an American one.

If there is a next trip perhaps you should camp out in shrubbry next to the car park and brew up billy can tea.

I'm sure those innovations style catalogues full of executive toys and gadgets have something that could be used to make tea in such a hostile environment.

Joan McSwiggan
CakeJamTeaPersonal mug
Nicey replies: Joan,

Thank you for that lovely picture of the cup cakes. It sounds like a charming event.

And talking of small cakes and tea urns. Wifey and I manned the tea and cake stall at the school fair last Friday and that little lot would have traded at 20p each which at rough first count comes to £22.80. Unfortunately due to some bad planning and people neglecting to write SOLD on some of the cakes we did manage to sell a few twice, although both Wifey and I were prepared to fight our corner if Sir Alan dragged us into the board room.

Penny T
Nicey replies: I wonder if it's your water? We noticed that our trick of using one tea bag for two mugs which works well enough here for Wifey and I failed when on holiday in Ireland with softer water. This could also explain why the local blends over there were very much stronger.

Have you moved house to one with a water softening system, new kettle or something?