Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : May 23rd 2015 Contents 1.A
1 . C
1. A. ill e i e
. C. able
3. B. a a anged b
4. C. m ide
5. D. hich led
6. D. a a d
7. B. adi i nal
8. C. m ed
9. A. e ec f l
10. B. ac i e
11. B. memen
1 . A. Ve e ina ian
13. C. e edi i l
14. D. N E
15. C. ganiza i n
16. C. Clich
17. D. N E
18. A. G amma
19. B. Red ndan
0. D. G amma
PASSAGE RISK MANAGEMENT
1. B. T hel he ganiza-
i n iden if , a e and
ea i h e en i a-
i n ha can likel affec
i e a i n .
. A. B de el ing ef cien
a egie and lan ha
can c n e ac and can
mi iga e again i a i n
ha h ea en he c m-
an ' e i ence.
3. B. Safeg a ding he b i-
ne ' e ce .
4. D. The P jec Manage-
men In i e and he In-
e na i nal O gani a i n
f S anda di a i n.
5. C. I hel he b ine
im lemen and ll
lan ha a e effec i e
and in e na i nall ec g-
6. C. Dimini h
7. A. Shif ing he e n i-
bili f i k en ial
l e f m ne a
an he .
8. B. T ain aff in he e f
em ha can de ec
b eache in da a.
9. C. 3, ,4,1
30. D. De c i i e
POEM -- A DREAM WITHIN A
31. B. An e e i n f l e
3 . D. Hi bel ed
33. B. The e ha ffe ed
34. C. The e i ackn l-
edging an ea lie c n e a-
i n i h hi c m ani n.
35. D. The dea h f hi
36. A. Alli e a i n
37. C. G ain f and
38. A. He a che a he
and lea e hi hand and
he begin ee .
39. B. The and ca e he
e e ec n hi n
40. D. He i a king he he
all an f ha e e -
e ience i eal.
PASSAGE -- VIETNAM WAR 40
41. B. T m l
4 . C. I e e en ed 30 ea
f na i nal e i ance
f m he F ench and he
Ame ican .
43. D. The fall f Saig n
44. B. T fallen US Se ice-
45. A. The In ec i n
47. C. The e ce em-
l ed in he d c i n f
g d and e ice a e i-
a el ned.
48. A. The Vie name e G -
e nmen f i ade li-
49. D. C mm ni m ill e i
in Vie nam.
50. B. E i ing en i n be-
een he can lead
n e .
POEM -- LOVE AND FRIENDSHIP
51. C. L e kn n b nd-
a ie and cc na all
5 . D. Simile
53. B. Da k
54. A. The i e an he
eade a a en i n
he c me
55. A. S ing mb lize
ne ne f life
56. C. I bea i l
57. B. T nega i e
58. D. Sn
59. A. L e ma la f a
ea n b f iend hi can
and he e f ime.
60. D. F iend hi can ea he
an ea n
3 . D
4 . A
Saturday, May 23, 2015 www.guardian.co.tt Guardian
• From Page A25
At last Friday s dinner exam
night, Malika was responsible for
coordinating all back-of-the-house
culinary operations, including food
preparation, kitchen and storeroom
areas---it is a lot of responsibility.
"We started prepping from 8
am yesterday, and I was here until
11 pm," she shared.
She had to purchase the food
items beforehand, help plan the
menu and ensure that she con-
trolled her costs. And of course,
she ensured her kitchen staff of
ten cooked to standard, and kept
a spotless kitchen.
Meanwhile, in the bar
We also spoke to Nichole Chase,
originally from Diego Martin, who,
like Malika, was taking her final
exam after two and a half years of
simultaneous part-time study and
working at a job. Nichole is study-
ing for an associate degree in Food
and Beverage Management, that
means that she had to oversee the
efficient operations and profitabil-
ity of the bar and all beverage-
related orders, as well as oversee
the front-of-house staff, and even,
ultimately, the back-of house staff:
all aspects, from business opera-
tions to napkin folds.
"I have to manage 15 servers and
four bartenders tonight," she said
in an interview earlier that after-
noon. She seemed calm, organised,
and eager to get on with it.
Nichole is a secondary school
teacher of Food & Nutrition who
embarked on a mid-career change
to pursue a profession she loves.
Her interest was sparked a few
years ago when she took some stu-
dents for a field trip to the Tobago
Hospitality and Tourism Institute
(THTI). She was drawn to Food
and Beverage Management, and
enrolled at the TTHI (run sepa-
rately from THTI) to give herself
some new challenges.
"I learned a lot and met some
really good people coming here,
so it was a good move...A highlight
for me was the bartending. I
entered the Iron Chef competition
here, and though that, got invited
to enter other bartending compe-
"The first one, I placed in the
top ten, the second one, in the top
five, and last month I won the
school s Iron Chef contest."
Her winning drinks were a rum-
based cocktail she called Recess,
and a vodka-based cocktail she
named Dark Side of the Moon---
served in a hollow ball of ice; the
drink was a deep purple, with
blueberries, passion fruit puree
and grenadine syrup.
helps assess students in the back-
of-house operations, and also
ensures the students have the tools
they need to be capable performers
in the industry.
"They cover everything, from
baking basics to accounts. This
final function in international cui-
sine is when they take everything
that they ve learned, and apply it.
They have to design a good menu;
show plating skills; show mana-
gerial skills in getting team mem-
bers to work together; demonstrate
good timing; and of course, taste.
We had eight teams in all, doing
dishes drawn from 14 countries,
including Spain, China, Hawaii
and New Orleans.
"It is a lot of hard work. Some
students quickly learn it may not
be for them---you sometimes have
to spend eight hours on your feet,"
she said. But for those with a pas-
sion for food and drink, like Malika
and Nichole, it s a personally ful-
filling way of life, and totally worth
Nianka Brown prepares crab and fish cakes, to be served with roasted corn, chile
and mango salsa at the recent Puerto-Cuba dinner exam for final year associate
degree students at the T&T Hospitality Institute in Chaguaramas.
PHOTO: CLYDE LEWIS
Hospitality institute covers baking basics to accounts
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