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4

The truth is, if there is something, it could be anything, there's no one answer. There is some sort of wide perception that all-inclusives water down their drinks, it may or may not be true and it may or may not be wide-spread. Generally what I'd expect is just selling super-weak cocktails, the same trick that many 'free drink for doing X' places use. ...


1

This is anecdotal, but the last time I returned to the US from abroad (Singapore), my brother in law unloaded a bunch of his liquor on me because he gets it for Christmas, Chinese New Years, etc., but he doesn't drink. I queried the US Customs site, and it basically came down to: as long as the Customs officer doesn't think you're bringing it back to sell, ...


5

Not in a country where alcohol is banned or being drunk in public is an offense because in that scenario police at the airport may take you into custody. I have seen a Srilankan national being deported back from India for being overly drunk and not being able to give satisfactory replies to the immigration officer. Depends where you are going and which ...


3

You can drink in your room or in a bar, basically anywhere alcohol is a available you can drink, no alcohol, no drink, that includes walking with a drink in public. The reason behind this is the public resistance to "westernizing" the country, so government is trying to make everyone happy as much as possible, people who drink can drink in designated ...


0

If you politely say you don't want to drink it, and then stick to your word without getting irate, then if your host isn't an a**hole then they will be fine with it and others also might decide not to drink with you. However, if its a first meeting and its a hospitality thing, then it can be more difficult. You can either be honest and say you don't want to ...



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