Before I proceed, allow me to ask you three pertinent questions:
- Do you deem yourself to be an avid Mao Shan Wang lover?
- Has the COVI9-19 only served to reinstate your monstrous appetite for Mao Shang Wang, rather than kill it?
- Are you a big believer in the notion that Mao Shang Wang shouldn’t just be good, but cheap and good?
For those who can’t relate to any of the questions, please hit the x button at the top right.
For those who got one question correct, feel free to stay on.
And for those who got two or more questions correct, rejoice;
Because your favourite Mao Shan Wang is retailing at just $5 per piece at Geylang Lor 36.
Don’t Say Bojio: Mao Shan Wang at $5 Per Piece in Geylang Lor 36
Just yesterday (11 June 2020), serial foodie Kf Seetoh posted a riveting update on his Facebook page.
“Covid is fair..” his caption reads. “Tortures you yet gives u something to celebrate. Maituliao!! Lor 36 Geylang.”
While those without any given context might find such a statement a tad bit queer and perhaps even suggestive, the accompanying photo serves to get all minds out of the gutter and right back on the Durian track.
A couple of key terms to summarise the whole thing?
Mao Shan Wang. $5/pc. Lor 36 Geylang.
And Netizens Were In Equal Disbelief
While some expressed their gratitude in the comments section of the post…
Others conveyed their disbelief at how ‘cheap’ the prices are.
Considering how even the cheapest Mao Shan Wang durian would usually command a fee of at least SGD$10, it’s not hard to see where the Netizens were coming from. But thankfully (for all the durian lovers out there), it seems to be a 100% legitimate offer.
And lest you’re wondering, the stall’s still there.
Though as the last comment indicates, you’ll be advised to head down as soon as possible.
Durian Prices Have Been Falling
A while back, 99OldTrees, a durian retailer, predicted the durian season to begin in early to mid-May 2020
And based on their analysis, prices are expected to drop significantly. Why? Malaysian durian prices are mainly affected by three markets: Malaysia’s domestic market, China, and Singapore.
Malaysia is expecting a drop in demand because Singaporeans aren’t visiting JB for durians. People are also used to visiting roadside stalls instead of dabaoing or delivering, so domestic demand is also dropping.
In Singapore, companies have to cancel durian parties, so that’s another factor.
But 99OldTrees expect that prices will fall by 25-40%, though not as low as 60% that is reported elsewhere.
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In the latter half of May, we discovered that Mao Shan Wang prices have dipped from their starting $28/kg to the current S$10/kg, with an almost daily decrease. And yep, the reason is because of large supplies.
But $5/durian? That’s still virtually unheard of. Which makes the aforementioned offer all the more unbelievable, and revolutionising.
Now, one can’t be exactly sure of the circumstances revolving around such a pricing scale, but one thing’s for sure;
It’s time to get your hands on one, ASAP.
Don’t say bojio ah!
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