In this file photograph taken on June 17, 2009, a Sri Lankan labourer removes dead tea bushes from a plantation in Kotmale. Exotic and organic teas are wooing tea drinkers and challenging traditional black tea's dominance as never before, tea industry experts say, as a tea factory in Dubai bids to become the world's largest. AFP PHOTO
Comments - 6
Concerned Monday, 13 June 2011 04:36 AM
Tea is not manufactured in Sri Lanka under organic conditions. They get a heavy dose of chemical fertilizer!!
dalu banda Sunday, 12 June 2011 02:16 PM
milliband Sunday, 12 June 2011 03:29 PM
Our tea drinking people in the middle east are in a crisis, killing each other. This is a very sad situation. Who will drink our tea?
tea plucker Sunday, 12 June 2011 03:42 PM
mate grow up will ya, not all the people are well to do like u... or may be a millionaire like u..... there is the absolute necessity of having different social levels for the optimum continuance of the different aspects of the society.... they may be poor in wealth but may be they are very rich in happiness and other valuables... so pls stop seeing the negative side of everything and appreciate the world as it is.....
Bumba Sunday, 12 June 2011 03:55 PM
The e-coli bacteria in Germany is suspected to come from a organic farm. Is Sri Lanka monitoring these estates and factories?
sena Monday, 13 June 2011 12:44 AM
Want to see even poorer people? Visit the adjoining villages who were chased away from their lands by sudda
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