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Want to start Indian cafe in Poland..

10 Apr 2007 /  #1
i am planning to open indian cafe in poland offering authentic Indian food ( north, south, east and west Indian dishes) with Tea house ( 100 different tea tastes)

i know it will be popular in Poland but I have no idea as how to proceeds. If someone who is polish partners with me then i guess it could be easier to start this cafe.
BubbaWoo 33 | 3,510  
10 Apr 2007 /  #2
i am happy to discuss this further
OP rahuldpawar  
10 Apr 2007 /  #3
Indian food comes with various varity because of India's vast area. India is also the topmost mfg of tea which is worldwide famous.
I am of the opinion that Indian cafe in poland will be quite popular .as potato is passion of poland so india's
BubbaWoo 33 | 3,510  
10 Apr 2007 /  #4
you dont have to sell the idea to me rahuld - it has potential

tell me the details - what the plan is, what you offer and what you want
Karima 3 | 50  
10 Apr 2007 /  #5
in which city?? or you dontknow yet?
10 Apr 2007 /  #6
start cafe in Ciemnogrod they will like it
Puzzler 9 | 1,089  
10 Apr 2007 /  #7
'Potato is pasion of poland' (sic) ? can you prove it? :) PS. I don't like Indian tea. I like English tea.

T troll 'siema' (in Polish: how's goin'): Is Ciemnogrod your hometown? :)
daffy 23 | 1,508  
10 Apr 2007 /  #8
Quoting: Puzzler
I don't like Indian tea. I like English tea.

good lord...ok, everyone, sit down, let us all understand where tea comes from

mmmkay, we all seated?

Puzzler 9 | 1,089  
10 Apr 2007 /  #9
Oops, so 'English tea' isn't actually English, e.g. English breakfast tea? Why do you call it English then? Lying?! :)

Boob, maybe yer from Britain, but you seem to me a little tiny degenerate. alas, there are also such in Britain. :( :)

Titty-Boobie, so you're laughing at me because I like English tea? And you're English?! Is English tea that bad?! If I remember right you did some saliva-drippin' at the mere mention of it. Did you just pretend, Boobber? :( :)
10 Apr 2007 /  #10
Is English tea that bad?!

I think that Bubba was suggesting that most of the tea drunk in england comes from India, therefore terms such as English or Indian tea don't make sense. I could be wrong though - have been before.

It could be brewed differently, however I suspect that the English tea tradition has been adopted from India:)
palekatkin 1 | 8  
10 Apr 2007 /  #11
I believe 'English Tea' refers to the blend as we don't have many tea bushes over here - a bit like you have 'Earl Grey' and 'Breakfast'..... could be wrong though... may have been watching too many adverts with Stephen Fry in them.

I hope it works out for you rahuldpawar.... will be good to know I can still get good Indian food in Poland (my other half hadn't heard of turmeric till he met me so was a bit worried!!!!!)
Puzzler 9 | 1,089  
10 Apr 2007 /  #12
Daffy, I admire your profound knowledge. Ah, what a grand expert you are on where tea cometh from. Great thanks, Daff, for enlightening me in this respect. Without you, I would have trudged in the dark till the day of doom and longer. I'm now so :) :) :) ! Hare Krishna, hare, hare! Oi, what a bliss! :)

Meow, Palekatkin. Yes, you can get tumeric powder in Poland. Try e.g. Carrefour (hope the spelling is correct).
palekatkin 1 | 8  
10 Apr 2007 /  #13
:) I found that out last time I was over..... I quite happily pointed it out to him. The only problem is he wants to use it in everything. Still don't live too far from Hounslow n Southall so I think I will pop in and buy a big bag before we move.
Puzzler 9 | 1,089  
10 Apr 2007 /  #14
Miernada, my question if English tea is that bad was rhetorical (know what the word means?). Boobie seems to have suggested he's English, hence my shock at his laughing at somebody who admits he likes English tea best. The more so because he seemed to indicate he liked not only English tea but also English food (for me, a Pole, one of the best foods I've ever had).

My suspicion is that even if he indeed were born English, he may be a degenerate amongst his (great) countrymen.

I love English tea. The English have been the greatest masters in preparing tea mixes. Nobody will ever take this from them.

Just as nobody will ever make as great perfumes and sweets as they make.

Prove that the English learned making those tea mixes from the Indians. If as you say they did learn it, why can't I hit upon an Indian tea that would be even half as excellent as any English tey? You're indeed a thoughtless rustic wench from canofbeerada.:)

Palekatkin, yup, it may be a good idea to purchase it in England; it may cost you less than in Poland. But if you're going take a 'big bag' on the plane, I hope it's not Ryanair (the $hittiest airline on earth). Those bastards allow you to carry over only up to 15 kg (roughly 30 lb.) of luggage, and even if the weight is right may still demand that you throw away some stuff. Have a nice trip with lots of 'tumeric' to sniff on. :)

Boobski, you're so crude! Who gives damn about your bodily fragrances? Yuch, what a degenerate!!! I think I'm gonna puke!!! God!!! :)
BubbaWoo 33 | 3,510  
10 Apr 2007 /  #15


i know youre a prepubescent bumfluff fukwit

you know youre a prepubescent bumfluff fukwit

the whole forum knows youre a prepubescent bumfluff fukwit

now... why dont you be a good little boy and fuk off until you can confidently and competently prove that youre not...

off you go now... run along...
daffy 23 | 1,508  
10 Apr 2007 /  #16
Prove that the English learned making those tea mixes from the Indians.

English Breakfast tea is a black tea blend usually described as full-bodied, robust, and/or rich, and blended to go well with milk and sugar, in a style traditionally associated with a hearty English breakfast.

The black teas included in the blend vary, with Assam, Ceylon and Kenyan teas, and Keemun common. Common brands of English Breakfast tea include Twinings, Taylor's of Harrogate, PG Tips, Stash Tea Company, Lipton, Celestial Seasonings, Ringtons Tea and Dilmah.

Black tea itself comes from China, India, Sri Lanka in the main and also vietnam, nepal & thailland.

i love many tea's, english included. but it was india where the british empire first encountered tea and subsquently 'made it there own' by the way they drink it. it is still black tea. from asia (and in certain afriacan countries)

bottom line. Tea. Tea is good. Tea has many functions and cultural practises such as a peace offering for eg. an a sign of apology, or of respect, condolense, the list goes on
Puzzler 9 | 1,089  
10 Apr 2007 /  #17
Boobeck, can you prove I'm actually all those things you claim I am? Can you give even one single piece of evidence?

So far you've used mostly smilies and name-calling to comment on my postings.

It's a fact, as well as it's a fact that you're crude.

Who's the real dimwit here?
10 Apr 2007 /  #18
BubbaWoo our overnight wonder, you seem to know everything ie expert in real estate and now expert in the food business, you may want to warn you readers of your experiece and background before offering advice.

My quess is your just a false pretender who has limited funds and just getting bits and pieces of information from other people. The sad thing is that you most ot the time don't know what you are talking about.

A bit of advice if I may, Learn to understand the Polish mentality, (understand the customer)
witek 1 | 587  
10 Apr 2007 /  #19
will you serve curry flavoured tea? :)
ludamad 2 | 18  
10 Apr 2007 /  #20
Witek: Oh yes, and they can also sell Polish Pierogi tea. </sarcasm>
ArturSzastak 3 | 593  
10 Apr 2007 /  #21
BubbaWoo our overnight wonder, you seem to know everything ie expert in real estate and now expert in the food business, you may want to warn you readers of your experiece and background before offering advice.

He's an Iron Chef and just happens to be in the "Howard Hannah 1 million Dollar club"

That good enough experience?
OP rahuldpawar  
11 Apr 2007 /  #22
I would prefer to start Indian cafe in Gdnysk or in Krakow as both cities have excellant potential.
I am looking for place with a seating capacity of 40-50 people. including outside area.
cafe will be completaly branded with India theme . I would like to know as how much it will cost to rent place of atleast 50-100 sq. meter.
Puzzler 9 | 1,089  
11 Apr 2007 /  #23
Hm, is there a Polish city called 'Gdnysk'? Where did you get the name from, rauhdplaraw? :)
OP rahuldpawar  
11 Apr 2007 /  #24
gdansk.. i hope this is correct name of the city

i like this city becasue it has sea. in India we have more than 7500km of coastline.
rafik 18 | 589  
11 Apr 2007 /  #25
Well, 'miranda,' I think it was a mistake on my part to talk to you again. I've just read your posting where you praise a type, alleging he's from England and bragging he kicked out to the street his three Polish tenants. Jestesz wynarodowiona szmata. I think such espana is incomparably greater friend of Poland than you (even though he and me are having fight occasionally). Poszla won, szmata.

if you read this post properly u'd understand why this polish lads were kicked out.they were being idiots as there are many like them in the uk.i always defend polish people cos a lot of idiots just generalize but not in this case.defending them just because they were polish is just stupid.calling M szmata just because that not only indicate that you are an idiot but also narodowy-giertychowsko-kaczorowo-radiomaryjny-ojcoworydzykowy kutas(if u r really a pole u will understand it,but i doubt it).

get lost
Puzzler 9 | 1,089  
11 Apr 2007 /  #26
Rahuldpawar, ah, Gdansk. Yes, you could make good money there with your Indian teahouse. It's a busy tourist spot. Good luck - powodzenia! :) PS. Maybe you don't know it, but one of our greatest Polish political scientists is from India - Mr. Peter Raina. A genius. Cheers.
Karima 3 | 50  
11 Apr 2007 /  #27
think abaut olsztyn is nice city with mych lakes and forst and and here is small that placeslike u want open. in krakow is much restayrant arabic (idontknwo how abaut india) but here just one and samll and which is alltime close (as i hear) so come here) and for sure is cheaper than krakow orgdansk
witek 1 | 587  
11 Apr 2007 /  #28
will you open Quikie Mart next to Indian Cafe? :)

Lodz is a good city. :)
truebrit 3 | 196  
11 Apr 2007 /  #29
I love Indian food (especially south Indian)-not so keen on the Indian style of tea (chai) which is very sweet and milky.Good luck with your cafe in Poland.A few years ago a report stated that there were more Indian restaurants in Britain than in India..its certainly popular.
OP rahuldpawar  
12 Apr 2007 /  #30
there are more version of indian tea than chai which is popular form of tea in most houses in india. there are tea plantations in kerala, assam, karnataka, darjgeeling which produce tea.

india is huge country with diverse culture and food habits suitable to their geographical need.

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