Saturday, July 28, 2007

Darth Chamaole

It was bound to happen. Every Jedi is tempted by the Dark Side. Every Potter is a potential Voldemort. Angelo has turned. I am among the proud "desaparecidos" - those forces of light who have disappeared from the face of his blog.

To quote the notable Gomer Pyle, "Shame, shame, shame!"

Can he be wrestled back from the throes of Darkness? Will he link to the Light again? Will an eye doctor be available to treat his forthcoming eye injury? The answers will emerge as the veil lifts from the future.

Friday, July 27, 2007

Work Ethic & the First Jobs

Here is my column from today's Saipan Tribune. I might as well turn this into a game of tag. On your blog, write about your first job experiences and what you learned from them, and then tag six other people. I tag Angelo, Brad, Bev, Jeff, Boni, and Gus.


On a recent Thursday evening I was down at the Street Market and ran into a friend of mine, an attorney. As is common these days, talk quickly moved towards federalization and its associated issues, including the issue of work ethic. My friend pointed out that many people here are deprived of the opportunity to start working at the bottom of the ladder. Many do not want to take the “entry level” job, seeing it as beneath them, mostly because of cultural expectations of which ethnicities perform which jobs. We soon got to talking about our own experiences with entry level jobs. He entered the work force as a cook. Many people in American society start out by waiting tables or pumping gas. It is here, in these entry level positions, that a work ethic is born and nurtured. There is room for trial and error. There are lessons to learn. When one skips to the front of the employment line, I think that one misses out on some important experiences that help build ones work ethic.

I started to think of my own early employment experiences. My first job was delivering newspapers. I was in elementary school, and our local newspaper employed a fleet of kids to deliver the newspapers door-to-door. Every morning the bundles of newspapers would get dropped off at our house. I would roll them, put a rubber band around them, wrap them in plastic and set off on my bicycle with the newspaper sack hung over my shoulder, “Middlesboro Daily News” emblazoned on its side. I was proud of the job and did everything possible to keep the route. This job taught me that people relied on me and my services. If I didn’t deliver the papers, they weren’t happy. I learned to be reliable. My biggest fear was getting sick and not being able to deliver the papers, so I had a friend of mine come with me on most days so that he would know the route. On the days I was sick, he would deliver the papers for me, and I’d pay him out of my small salary. Reliability, consistency, responsibility, customer service, planning, the need to show up even when I didn’t feel like it – all of these I learned from a paper route.

My next job was cutting grass. When I was in Junior High, my buddy, George Givens and I spent the spring going door to door lining up customers, and we spent the summer mowing lawns. Hot sweaty work. Physical labor. We had about a dozen customers and we worked pretty much every day.

In high school, I worked in the school cafeteria washing dishes. There was no glory in that job, but I earned enough to help pay some of my school expenses. And it was fun. We sang, we sprayed each other with water, we played the drums on the pots we scrubbed. It was my first encounter with withholding taxes.

In college, hungry for exposure to the medical profession, I yearned to somehow get a job in an operating room. With no degree and no skill, the closest I could get was working in the recovery room of a hospital. I was assigned as an “orderly.” As an orderly, you do whatever anyone orders you to do. It’s usually the work that no one else wants to do. I spent my hours taking inventory of medical supplies, stocking iv’s on shelves, and emptying basins of vomit and jugs of pee produced by patients coming out of the stupor of anesthesia. I mopped the floors when I spilled the stuff. I gagged routinely.

All of these jobs helped me to form a work ethic: a sense of responsibility and a desire to excel at whatever I do. But more importantly, it left me with a connection to all the people in these and other forms of “menial labor.” This value is being missed by those of us who, for whatever reason, won’t take such jobs. There is dignity in honest work of any kind and I’m grateful that these jobs were a part of my work history.

Do you have a story to tell about the value of your first jobs? Thoughts on work ethic? Post a comment.

Wednesday, July 25, 2007

On Being Sexy

With the coronation of “Saipan’s Sexiest Male Blogger” happening tonight at the Blogger’s Meet Up at Java Joe’s, I must say that I’m happy that Brad is going to get this title, for one simple reason. He needs it. Really. The rest of us have little use for it. What can I, or Harry or Jeff or Bruce who are married do with the title. What advantage can Angelo parlay with EJ with the title? For those of us who have a woman in our lives, we might get a “that’s nice, dear” if we win, but it’s not a marketable title in our hands. Brad, on the other hand, might be able to entice a date with the title. No small feat for Brad.

Middle-aged sexiness is a strange thing. Most of us in our late 30’s and early 40’s still think of ourselves as being just out of high school. I see the “sexy angst” played out all the time among my peers. Like a few years ago, when a bunch of us were coaching kids soccer. One of the moms, a commander of a woman, had just gotten a short haircut, and was walking across the field, hair bobbing about her neck. One of the dads stopped dead in his tracks to tuck his overlapping belly into his shorts and to admire the movement of this former cheerleader. And as she walked by him like a cat basking in his gaze, he nodded his head and said seriously, “Looking good, Jen. Looking good.” It was a moment I’m sure both of them would cherish for days to come.

A week later, on the same soccer field, one of the moms noticed I was getting a few wisps of grey at my temples. “David! Are you getting some grey hair?” “Yeah, I’ve had some grey for years.” “I think it’s so sexy.” “Hmmm. What good does that do me,” I wondered. Ultimately, it doesn’t matter much who thinks I’m sexy, unless it’s my wife. From general observation, I can tell you that wives are not easily impressed.

Every year, Russ, the CEO at Marianas Eye Institute and I head to Hawaii for an eye conference. Every time we get to the front desk of a hotel, or to a restaurant, we’re met with the question: Are we “together.” “Will that be a king-size bed, or two doubles?” “Can I get you a quite table in the corner?” We spend a fair bit of our time thinking “ewww,” laughing, and clarifying that we’re together, but not “together.” At dinner one night, we noticed one of the speakers, a guy in his 40’s was waiting for a table with a woman. We had seen them together the day before on our way to hike in the Kailua Canyon. We watched them for a while, and I said to Russ, “Something about that dynamic tells me that they’re not married. She’s his girlfriend.” “Oh, yeah, that’s obvious.” “What tells you that?” “Well, she’s laughing at everything he says. If she were his wife, she would just be annoyed.”

Now, I’m lucky that Mara still laughs at my jokes, in fact, so often that it sometimes surprises me. I like to get to the movies early because I just love that Steve Martin as Inspector Clouseau “turn off your cell phones” trailer. The last time we saw it, I leaned over and told Mara that the woman on Clouseau’s right, is so unmoved and disinterested in his antics that it’s obvious that she’s his wife. Mara laughed, and maybe even kissed me on the cheek. I’m sexy in Mara’s book, so that makes me a winner in the only way that matters to us men with women. Enjoy the title, Brad.

Click here for the final results of the poll.

Saturday, July 21, 2007

First Person in America to own Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows

How does a guy on an obscure island in the South Pacific become the first person in America to own Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows? By virtue of a twist of geopolitical and publishing circumstances. My friend Angelo Villagomez picked up his copy on US soil, hours before the rest of America. How? Angelo lives on the US island of Saipan, located in the Western Pacific, in a time zone that is 15 hours ahead of the east coast of the United States. Bestseller bookstore in Saipan was permitted to begin sales the same time as the book went on sale in London, hours ahead of the US release. At 9:00 AM on what here was already Saturday, July 21, Angelo, who was the first in line, became the first person in America to own the coveted book. Right behind him were the next 40 people in America to own the book. Congratulations Angelo.

Now for the real news. I've never read any of these books. Can someone loan me a copy of the first one?

Link Exchange

A blogger named Kassper is holding a contest in which he is giving out 50 links for anyone who writes a short post or a review of his site. All you have to do in the post is link ONCE to his blog which is all about Blogging Tips on how to Make Money Online and link ONCE to any of his posts such as This is my favorite: Get In The Google Top 10 - Post Title Optimization. In return you will get more than 50 backlinks to your blog.

I'm trying it out with this post.

Xu Jinglei - The World's Most Widely Read Blogger

Have you guys seen this?! This woman is getting 50 million visits to her blog in under a year! She just hit 100 million visits in 600 days. Here is the story, from the 'China Daily'.


Chinese actress-turned-director Xu Jinglei became the world's most widely read blogger this month when her blog logged 100 million page views within about 600 days, the Beijing News said on Thursday.

Chinese actress-turned-director Xu Jinglei poses for a photo after an interview in Beijing, in this June 1, 2005 file photo.

And Xu, who has a reputation for a high intellect and integrity, has done it without writing about sex or providing a catalogue of kiss-and-tell stories -- but focusing on her work and day-to-day life.

The 100 millionth hit occurred on July 12, according to, a popular Chinese Web site which provides blog services to many Chinese entertainers, including Xu who started hers in October 2005 and published a book of her blogged articles in March 2006.

The 33-year-old blogger has invited 20 fans, selected from online submissions, to her party to celebrate her latest success.

Xu won international acclaim when she won the best director award for "Letter From An Unknown Woman" at the 2004 San Sebastian International Film Festival in Spain.

Leading blog search engine Technorati has said Xu's blog recorded last year the most incoming links of any on the Internet.

Huang Ke, an analyst with Sina, told Reuters Xu's Web site has had 2 million more hits since July 12 breakthrough.

Writer Han Han, ranked second by Sina, will soon exceed the 100 million mark too, the analyst added.

Friday, July 20, 2007

The Golden Rule & Policy

Here's my column from today's Saipan Tribune.


We’re dealing with all kinds of practical challenges here in the Commonwealth (or as I prefer to call it, the “Mariana Islands”). We’re not alone. There are social and economic challenges the world over. As valuable as it is to seek practical solutions to practical problems, I’m a firm believer that we must first identify guiding principles that will guide our problem-solving approach. Dive into the practical solutions without first identifying the underlying principles and we’re likely to drift away from our core values. This paragraph from The Promise of World Peace sums it up nicely:

There are spiritual principles, or what some call human values, by which solutions can be found for every social problem. Any well-intentioned group can in a general sense devise practical solutions to its problems, but good intentions and practical knowledge are usually not enough. The essential merit of spiritual principle is that it not only presents a perspective which harmonizes with that which is immanent in human nature, it also induces an attitude, a dynamic, a will, an aspiration, which facilitate the discovery and implementation of practical measures. Leaders of governments and all in authority would be well served in their efforts to solve problems if they would first seek to identify the principles involved and then be guided by them.

One of the principles that I think we can agree upon is what is commonly known as “The Golden Rule.” The version I learned this in grade school stated “Do unto others as you would have others do unto you.” It makes sense and it resonates with most human beings. Unfortunately, it often gets lost dealing with the social and economic problems that we face.

The Golden Rule is universal and has woven its way through all the world’s cultures and religions. Take a look:

  • Christianity: So in everything, do to others, what you would have them do to you, for this sums up the law and the prophets. (Matthew 7:12)
  • Buddhism: Treat not others in ways that yourself would find hurtful. (Udana-Varga 5.18)
  • Baha’i: Lay not on any soul a load that you would not wish to be laid upon you, and desire not for anyone the things you would not desire for yourself. (Baha’u’allah, Gleanings).
  • Confucianism: One word which sums up the basis for all good conduct… loving kindness. Do not do to others what you would not want done to yourself. (Confucius Analects 15:23)
  • Hinduism: This is the sum of duty: do not do to others what would cause pain if done to you. (Mahabharata 5:1517)
  • Islam: Not one of you truly believes until you wish for others what you wish for yourself. (The Prophet Mohammad, Hadith)
  • Judaism: What is hateful to you do not do to your neighbor. This is the whole Torah; all the rest is commentary. (Hillel, Talmad, Shabbat 31a)
  • Zoroastrianism: Do not unto others what is injurious to yourself (Shayast-na-Shayast 13;29)

At its core, the Golden Rule is recognition of the principle of the oneness of humanity – a recognition that the person across the table, across the street, across the island or across the water is just like you and wants to be treated just like you when it comes to basic issues. It seems simple, but its implications are vast, and it is these implications that seem to so often get lost in dealing with various issues.

The island quickly saw and spoke up that holding a sign that reads “Go home!” is a violation of the principle of loving kindness and of the Golden Rule. But what other of our assumptions run against the Golden Rule and the principle of the oneness of humanity? How does legislation that takes into account ones birthplace or genetic composition jive with the Golden Rule? Should the color of ones skin or the color of ones passport affect ones access to opportunity and free enterprise? Is the Golden Rule violated when hiring and firing is done on the basis of the family relations or party affiliation rather than on the basis of merit?

When policy is based upon spiritual values or human values, particularly ones that are universal, the policies and positions will ring true. As we face larger challenges and more intricate issues, it would help us to think about the values upon which our practical solutions will be based. The Golden Rule is a good place to start. It will help us evaluate some of our basic assumptions about who we are and how we behave in relation to others, not just as individuals, but also as institutions.

Thursday, July 19, 2007

Condoleeza Rice considering CNMI Soccer Coach position

According to an anonymous source close to the negotiations, the contract for a new soccer coach for the CNMI has not yet been signed. The same source confirmed that Condoleezza Rice and ED Hill are also considering the position.

Marianas Eye attempted to contact several NMIFA Board members through telepathy, but has not received a reply as of press time.

A former sports corresponent for the Saipan Tribune suggested the need to determine the toughness of a new coach by arranging a fist-fight with the former coach, Ziggy Somelongpolishname. None of the candidates commented on this suggestion, leaving room for speculation.

Stay tuned for updates.

Wednesday, July 18, 2007

New Soccer Coach for the CNMI

This was one of those "Saipan" set of circumstances. I never check the messages on my cell phone, but I did yesterday and there was a call from someone in Texas from last Saturday who wanted to get more information on our house which he saw online. I called him up. "What will be bringing you to Saipan?" I asked. "I'm going to be the new football coach." "'Football' as in 'soccer.'" "That's right." I was pretty excited to hear this. I was one of the founding members of the NMIFA Board (was that only two years ago?!), and even back then we recognized the need to recruit a great coach to really move the program forward. This is huge!

Jason Higgins and his wife (who is from London) arrive on August 1. Jason is currently an Assistant Coach at SMU in Texas. Here is is bio from the SMU website. It sounds like this will be a leap forward for our football (and soccer) program in the Mariana Islands. Welcome, Jason!


Jason Higgins begins his third season on staff, having come to the Hilltop in the spring of 2005. At SMU, Jason is heavily involved in all aspects of the program. In particular, he is responsible for all team travel arrangements, scouting of opponents, game administration, and office administration. Jason also be assists with recruiting, video and match analysis, on-field coaching, off-season conditioning, and summer camps.

Prior to his involvement with SMU, Jason served as the head assistant men's soccer coach at the University of Dayton in 2004-2005. During that season, Dayton compiled a 11-7-1 record, making a trip to the Atlantic 10 conference semi-finals. His responsibilities included but were not limited to: recruiting coordinator, scouting of opponents, practice and game management and travel arrangements. During his tenure in Ohio, Jason also was involved with the Olympic Development Program for the `86' Boys team.

Prior to his Dayton experience, Jason served as the Director of Operations at Rutgers University in 2003-04 when the Scarlet Knights were consistently ranked in the Top 25 in the nation. He was involved with all aspects of the program and enjoyed a trip to the second round of the NCAA Soccer Tournament His major responsibilities included but were not limited to: travel coordinator, film editing, game and practice management, and day to day office administration.

Higgins has also held the position of Head Coach at Schreiner University in Kerrville, Texas, for two seasons. There, he recruited and coached the American Southwest Conference Offensive and Defensive Players of the Year. His initial season ended with a 4-15 record, but his squad rebounded to post an 11-5-2 mark in his second year, while consistently starting eight of his 17 recruited freshmen.

From 1999 to 2001, he was the assistant men's varsity soccer coach at his alma mater, Springfield College in Springfield, Mass. He earned a Bachelor of Science degree in psychology from Springfield in May 1999, and obtained his Master's degree in Education from the same college in May 2001.

Higgins holds a USSF "B" license and the Advanced National Coaching License.

Tuesday, July 17, 2007

Want to write for MP Magazine?

I got this email from the publisher:

We are currently working on our second issue, so if you know of some talented writers, photographers, or a story you would like to see covered, please e-mail us and let us know. We are still building the content of our website, but anyone can subscribe to MP at

In case you haven't picked up a copy yet, MP Magazine is available at Joeten Department Stores and will be available at Price Costco later today.

We're proud of the fact that this is a 100% local magazine. It is written, produced, and printed locally here in the Marianas.

If you're interested in writing or have ideas, let me know and I'll put you in touch with the publisher.

Monday, July 16, 2007

8 Random Facts About Me

I've been tagged again, this time by Harry and Deece. I'm supposed to list 8 random facts about myself, then tag eight other people by leaving comments on their blogs.

  1. I spent a summer living in a tent on the Sioux Reservation in South Dakota.
  2. I say a prayer before every surgery I perform.
  3. I talk to my best friend from high school about once a month.
  4. I've reached a place in my life where connecting is more important than achieving.
  5. I don't like balconies. When I was four years old my one-year-old cousin floated between the railings of a balcony and fell four stories, dying at my feet while I played in the courtyard below. When my eldest child turned one, this all came back to me and I would just sit and weep, thinking of my aunt's anguish of having lost her first child.
  6. I've been to the island nation of Tuvalu.
  7. I go to Duty Free Galleria about once every three weeks just to walk around and feel urban.
  8. I had a thick southern accent until I was 15. I can summon it at will.
I tag some of the new Mariana Island Bloggers: B Blogger,Cookin' up a Storm, Islander for Life,Operation Rota, Saipannovka (this one's in Russian!), and Just Relax (Refaluwasch in America).

Friday, July 13, 2007

Branding Saipan... er, the CNMI... um, the Commonwealth

Here's my column from today's Saipan Tribune


Every time I travel and meet new people, I’m at a loss when they ask “Where do you live?” I can’t quite figure out what to call this place, nor where we are. It seems to be a common problem. At the last general membership meeting of the Marianas Visitor’s Authority, the ad hoc committee on branding acknowledged the difficulty in naming ourselves, and thus branding ourselves.

Officially, we’re the Commonwealth of Northern Mariana Islands. That’s a mouthful. And if you try to abbreviate it, “CNMI”, that doesn’t really mean anything to anyone who isn’t from Micronesia.

So, I propose it’s time for a name change. Name changes can be painful. I went through one myself. I grew up in a coal-mining town in the Appalachian mountains of Kentucky. There, before the era of “political correctness,” no one wanted to make the effort to learn the name of some foreign kid, so in the first grade the principal called the immigrant family into his office and told us that my name, the one my parents had given me when I was born, “just wouldn’t do in these parts. Pick another.” David is the name I picked. As it turns out, in America, “David” is a much more marketable name than the one I was born with.

Our group of islands, what is commonly now known as the Commonwealth of Northern Mariana Islands, ought to be known either as “The Mariana Islands” or “Saipan.” And we need to boldly state that we’re located in the “South Pacific.”

Here is my reasoning.

For option A – Mariana Islands – it’s part of our current official name. The word “Commonwealth” doesn’t really add anything to our brand identity. It’s a political designation, but a confusing one. Guam doesn’t market themselves as the “Territory of Guam,” California doesn’t call itself the “State of California,” and members of other commonwealths, like the “Commonwealth of Kentucky” or the “Commonwealth of Virgina” don’t include that in their designation. With branding, the shorter the better.

I also suggest that it’s time to drop “Northern” from our name. Where are the “Southern” Mariana Islands? Is that Guam? Is that how we define ourselves – the place north of Guam?

I don’t think that the word “North” has any role in the name of a tropical island. When people want to know where we are, I say, the “South Pacific.” I am well aware that we are north of the equator, but the equator isn’t the only frame of reference. Alabama is also north of the equator, but it’s in the “South,” even the “deep South.” Most of our tourists and business partners hail from regions north of us. The North Pacific sounds like a cold, even inhospitable place -- maybe somewhere up around Alaska or Vladivostok. Say “South Pacific” and people think palm trees, warm breezes, sandy shores and swaying hips. That’s us! If I’m talking to a cartographer, I’ll say “just north of the equator.” The South Pacific is a concept and we’re conceptually in the South Pacific.

Now someone is sure to squawk that Guam is part of the Mariana Islands also, so we can’t usurp the name for ourselves. Sure we can. Guam doesn’t need the name. And there is precedence. A few years ago, what used to be known as “Western Samoa” changed its name to “Samoa,” much to the chagrin of the people who live on “American Samoa.” The implication is that Western Samoa is the real Samoa. I think the same can be said for us in relation to the Mariana Islands. If someone asks, “Isn’t Guam part of the Mariana Islands too?” we simply say, “They’re the Southern Marianas, we’re the Marianas.” They’ll live.

There is of course, also, option B – change the name of the island chain to “Saipan.” Or the “Saipan Islands.” Think of Hawaii. The archipelago is called Hawaii (or the Hawaiian Islands), and each island has its own name, including one of the islands which is known also as Hawaii (or more commonly as “The Big Island”). The same would work well here. There are two disadvantages to the “Saipan” designation. First, for some reason people think Saipan sound’s Asian, maybe because it sounds a bit like Taipan or Taipei or Sampan, and so they think we’re part of the continent of Asia. So that may not be the best idea. Why change one confusing name into another confusing name. Also, it might be better for us to go by Mariana Islands, and just ruffle the feathers of the folks in Guam, rather than go by Saipan and upset the people in Tinian and Rota and the Northern Islands.

I’m from the Mariana Islands. It’s in the South Pacific. I live on the island of Saipan. I just wish it were official.

Thursday, July 12, 2007

Who me? On the sexy list?

Well, leave it to Angelo to put up a poll for Saipan's Sexiest Male Blogger. I'm just flattered to be on his top eight list. Both Brad and Angelo are howling "vote for me!" Not me. I say, follow your heart. Vote for the man who moves you, makes you laugh, loves children, helps grandmothers cross the street, and can gently and tenderly sew together your eye if it gets poked with a red hot stick.

Here's the poll. Make us laugh.


This may be the only week you'll see a photo of the undefeated Guns and Roses Football Team. We had a great game last night, and ended up in a 1-1 tie. It was fantastic to get out there and run around. I played midfield most of the game, so I did a lot of running, and only a little wheezing. My family was there, and someone commented that it's like I had a team of personal trainers. Every time I'd walk off the field, Nava would run up with water.

One of the younger players on the other team said that he was excited to play against me because "That's the doctor that took a BB out of my eye!"

Every microfibril of my quadriceps has been screaming for the past week since we started. Tear 'em down and build 'em back up -- that's muscle growth. It'll be nice when the pain subsides.

Wednesday, July 11, 2007

I'll let you guys sort this one out

Here is a young woman who I have been seeing every day for the past 10 days or so. She was a passenger in a motor vehicle accident and got popped in the eye by the airbag. Now before you go home and dismantle your airbag, keep in mind that this is a little like getting chaffed by a life jacket.

What do you see? What happened? Get it right (or even close) and I'll buy you two matinée passes to the movies.

And no, Mark, Melonie, Thelma, Joanne, Emilly, Lin, Yvonne, and all the rest of you at Marianas Eye Institute cannot play.

Sunday, July 8, 2007

Typhoon... maybe

I just heard that there's a typhoon on the way. There is, but if it holds its current course we should be safe.

CNMI Blogs Master List

Angelo is a guy with way too much time on his hands. Thank goodness for guys like him. He's compiled a master list of all the blogs on Saipan, Tinian and Rota -- 81 total!

Here's a link to the list: CNMI Blogs Master List.

If you're in the CNMI and not already on the list, leave a comment to be added.

Friday, July 6, 2007

Wheezers and Geezers

Last night was the start of the co-ed summer soccer league practice. It was a blast. I haven't been on a soccer field to play since my medical school days. It felt great to get out and run and have some fun. We have a motley crew of wheezers and geezers.

I had a lot of goofed plays -- missed kicks, wayward passes, slowness. But I did have one huge highlight -- leaving Brad (Mr. CNMI-National-Football-Team-Triathalon-Man) in the dust on one play. I didn't know I had it in me. I'm just thankful he didn't cry.

Thursday, July 5, 2007

"Taste of India" is Back

Here's a letter I received today:

We take this opportunity to invite you all on our Grand re-opening of Taste of India, Indian Restaurant on a new location close to PTI on this Saturday July 7 with inaugural Dinner Buffet for $12.95 from 6:00 PM to 10 PM including beverages. We also take this opportunity to inform you that we got a highly skilled chef in our team and we will ensure you a truly unforgettable cuisine experience. It will be the confluence of ancient with modern and take you down the path of losing yourself in the exotic flavor of India.

We open daily 11 AM to 10 PM. Daily lunch buffet except on Sunday $7.95 all you can eat (11AM to 2PM). Our all day ala-carte menu featuring special dishes like Tandoori Chicken, Nan Bread, Curry Dishes and a variety of begetarian dishes including that of spiced Tea (Masala Chai) & Mango Lassi and much more.

Come, enjoy teh Big Feast on our inaugural Dinner Buffet, and ensure that you reserve your seats in advance calling 234-8448.235-5547.