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Old November 26th, 2009, 08:03 PM   #1
BUTEMBO21
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DRC Retail Industry News

This thread is dedicated to strictly Retail info .


The country is sick and tired of being the sleeping Giant.

Time to roll up your sleeves ladies and Gent, we are late.


Thank you.
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Old November 26th, 2009, 08:05 PM   #2
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A super market has just opened [ one of many, the largest so far].
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Old November 26th, 2009, 08:59 PM   #3
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Do South African retailers have a presence in DRC like in much of SADC?
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Old November 26th, 2009, 09:14 PM   #4
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Originally Posted by The E.N.D View Post
Do South African retailers have a presence in DRC like in much of SADC?
Not yet, But Shoprite supposed to Open two shops [ one in Kinshasa and one in Lubumbashi].


VODACOM has been here for 10 years.
A South african company is about to invest 4 billion USD in Lubumbashi

. www.luanocity.com

http://www.keyprojects.co.za/ourproj...hp?id=8&page=1

Last edited by BUTEMBO21; November 27th, 2009 at 06:39 AM.
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Old November 27th, 2009, 05:45 AM   #5
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Originally Posted by BUTEMBO21 View Post
A super market has just opened [ one of many, the largest so far].
Good to see that. Quite happy we are having something like that. This is actually the second one after the one they have downtown. They are saying of it to be the largest mall in central africa: 40 stores and restaurants, gas station, banking services, games, green space and parking for about 200 cars. This is the final stage and i guess should open very soon.

Butembo, yes I agree we have lost so much time and now we have to roll up our sleeves and start working harder. We have a lot of catch up to do and I know we can make bigger things in africa once we put ourselves up to work. Thanks to the thriving private sector and specially that this is coming for local people. We need more, more, more of these types of investments. Confidence is coming back and we need to attract more investors.

[IMG][/IMG]
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Old November 27th, 2009, 06:09 AM   #6
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Nice find.

What's their website? i couldn't find it.
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Old November 27th, 2009, 09:41 AM   #7
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Quote:
Originally Posted by kaps76 View Post
Good to see that. Quite happy we are having something like that. This is actually the second one after the one they have downtown. They are saying of it to be the largest mall in central africa: 40 stores and restaurants, gas station, banking services, games, green space and parking for about 200 cars. This is the final stage and i guess should open very soon.
They are going to go spread the whole country. There next stop is Lubumbashi for the time being.


Quote:
Butembo, yes I agree we have lost so much time and now we have to roll up our sleeves and start working harder.
I'm optimistic that things will now just get better.

Because we have the people, the private world doing things. [Government never knew how to do anything].

Competition is key to success , Innovation, Growth etc...


Quote:
We have a lot of catch up to do and I know we can make bigger things in africa once we put ourselves up to work.
Yes we do. and we must do big things. what's missing is infrastructures.[ that's why we must build them at all coast , if we want progress]


Quote:
Thanks to the thriving private sector and specially that this is coming for local people.
You should see how Private sector is booming Real Estate in Bukavu, Goma, Butembo.

Once we have the East -West, East-South, South-West, North-South, North-West all connected, it will boom more than ever.

With the Central and Provincial Governments supporting the Agriculture and it Mechanization ; all of our neighboring will be invaded by Congolese businesses.


Quote:
We need more, more, more of these types of investments. Confidence is coming back and we need to attract more investors.

Investors go where they where they see money, where they have infrastructures [ cause your helping ensure the mobility ,protection of their goods etc...]

Congo is a massive market with everything in . they will continue to show up, untill there are no more rooms , place for more. But as long as they make money, more will come.
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Old November 28th, 2009, 04:02 AM   #8
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Hi Butembo,

i got that flyer by email. It belongs to the Hasson brother. They used to have a huge retail store back in the 90's. They opened up one in 2005 downtown and this is their sedond one.

Here is their website:


http://www.hasson-online.com/grand-magasin.htm

They havent updated it yet to include the new store.

K.
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Old December 11th, 2009, 03:43 AM   #9
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Distribution : guerre des enseignes a Kinshasa



Boutiques ou grandes surfaces, nouvelle répartition géographique, nouveaux créneaux de consommation... Les modes de vie changent et les plats cuisinés à emporter font fureur.

A la tombée de la nuit, il devient difficile de garer sa voiture devant les supermarchés de La Gombe, une commune huppée de la capitale congolaise. Sur le boulevard du 30-Juin, les abords des grandes surfaces sont envahis par de rutilants 4x4, dans lesquels s’engouffrent à la hâte leurs conducteurs, une fois leurs emplettes terminées. Au grand bonheur des autres clients, qui peuvent ainsi prendre leurs places.

Depuis plusieurs années, Kinshasa a vu fleurir une flopée de supermarchés et de supérettes, comme autant de nouveaux temples de la distribution. Une éclosion liée à la présence d’une classe moyenne kinoise et d’expatriés, notamment ceux de la Mission de l’Organisation des Nations unies en RD Congo (Monuc), qui disposent de revenus assez importants. Sans compter les Congolais aisés, de passage dans la capitale, devenus accros à ce type de magasin, ouvert 7 jours sur 7 et tard le soir.

Bien que la plupart des supermarchés soient concentrés à La Gombe, leur clientèle vient de toute la ville. Et pour cause. C’est dans cette commune très fréquentée dans la journée que sont localisés, les sièges des grandes entreprises, des ambassades, des ONG, de la Monuc et des administrations. Au sortir du bureau, un petit tour au supermarché du coin et, hop, on regagne son quartier, plus ou moins éloigné du centre-ville.

Entre Munuprix et Peloustore

Au fil des ans, le secteur a connu des mutations. Exit la plupart des anciennes enseignes. Place à de nouveaux acteurs, alléchés par un marché en expansion, et à de nouveaux concepts. Aujourd’hui, quelques enseignes dominent, dont la majorité appartient à des étrangers. Parmi les vétérans, qui ont résisté aux assauts du temps, figure Hasson et Frère, fondé par une famille israélite, établie en RD Congo depuis les années 1930. L’entreprise compte dix-sept points de vente à Kinshasa, dont deux supermarchés, le plus connu étant celui de La Gombe. L’autre vétéran est Alimentation Express, enseigne d’une famille portugaise, installée de longue date dans le pays.

À partir du milieu des années 1990, les Libanais et les Indo-Pakistanais ont investi le secteur. Créé en 1995, City Market, situé dans le cœur du quartier commerçant de La Gombe, est l’affaire d’une famille libanaise, arrivée en RD Congo en 1986. Né en 2008, Regal appartient à Gay Impex, une société fondée par des Indiens, venus en RD Congo en 1993, qui ont d’abord opéré dans le commerce général. D’autres Libanais et Indiens ont ouvert des supérettes, comme Alimentation Cristal, Munuprix ou Bam, toujours à La Gombe.

Les Congolais ne sont pas restés en marge du mouvement. Après Netty’s, un magasin d’alimentation créé en 1992 dans la concession d’Utexafrica à Kintambo, la famille Ndombasi a ouvert, en 1997, un supermarché Carrefour à La Gombe, devenu Peloustore en 2003, et une supérette du même nom dans la commune de Limete en 2008. D’autres Congolais, issus notamment de la diaspora, ont emboîté le pas, en créant, dans des quartiers plus populaires, des supérettes, aux chiffres d’affaires plus limités et à la clientèle essentiellement locale. Les plus connues sont La Casa à Lingwala, Food Market à Kintambo ou Kin Alimentaire à Limete. Dans le paysage commercial de la ville, se sont ajoutés les duty free, de féroces concurrents, avec leurs prix imbattables.

Nouvelle gamme de produits

La mutation qu’a connue le secteur a aussi touché les types de marchandises distribuées, dont la gamme est devenue plus variée. Ainsi, outre la vente de produits alimentaires, cosmétiques, d’entretien et de quincaillerie, ces supermarchés disposent de rayons fruits et légumes frais, fromage, viande, poisson et charcuterie et d’une boulangerie-pâtisserie. Lancés par Peloustore, les plats cuisinés à emporter ont fait fureur, au point que quasiment tous ses confrères ont adopté la formule. « Ce sont les prix prohibitifs des restaurants de La Gombe et les changements des modes de vie qui ont amené à faire du take away. Il y a de plus en plus de cadres célibataires qui n’ont pas le temps de faire la cuisine », explique un commerçant. La vaisselle, l’électroménager, les meubles, la literie, les chaussures et les vêtements ont également fait leur entrée dans certains magasins.

Si les produits frais sont plutôt locaux, la plupart des articles viennent de l’étranger, achetés via les importateurs congolais comme Congo Futur, Orgaman ou Beltexco, ou commandés directement aux fournisseurs. Pas d’exclusivité dans les origines. « Nous achetons en France, en Afrique du Sud, en Italie, en Chine ou ailleurs, selon les cas », explique un gérant. Ce qui distingue les supermarchés entre eux, c’est donc davantage la diversité des produits offerts, les exclusivités sur certaines marques, que certains ont réussi à décrocher, ou la vente d’alcools, interdite dans les supermarchés tenus par des musulmans.

Esprit d’innovation

Autre évolution, avec l’apparition de shopping centers. Si Peloustore confectionne lui-même ses plats cuisinés, son pain et sa pâtisserie, d’autres, en revanche, ont ouvert des cafétérias, comme City Market et Alimentation Express, ou réservé des emplacements à d’autres commerces. Celui qui a le plus innové en la matière est Hasson et Frère, qui a loué, dans son supermarché de La Gombe, divers espaces, dont un à Café Mozart, l’occasion pour ce lieu, à la fois salon de thé et centre de formation, et tenu par des sœurs salésiennes, de placer ses produits et ses stagiaires. Un ascenseur tout en verre conduit à un étage qui abrite des boutiques, un restaurant, un coiffeur et un café.

Hasson innovera, en novembre prochain, avec l’ouverture d’un grand mall, à Limete. Logé dans une vaste concession, le premier véritable grand centre commercial de Kinshasa comptera un supermarché, des boutiques, des banques, un service DHL, quatre restaurants, une station-service et un parking. Prochainement, Peloustore s’implantera aussi à Binza UPN, Regal à la Cité, tandis que le groupe Ledya ouvrira Maxi Food à La Gombe.

Les villes de l’intérieur n’échappent pas à la vague. Lubumbashi a déjà ses supermarchés Hyper Psaro et Megastore. Quant à Matadi, où se trouve déjà Regal, il verra s’implanter un Peloustore. Consommez, consommez, il y aura toujours un endroit où acheter.

http://www.jeuneafrique.com/Article/...enseignes.html

Distribution: War Signs


In one of the supermarkets in the Gombe
© Muriel Devey for J.A
Shops or supermarkets, new geographical distribution, new niche consumer ... As lifestyles change and prepared meals to take away the rage.

At dusk, it becomes difficult to park his car outside the supermarket La Gombe, a common grouse of the Congolese capital. On the Boulevard 30 Juin, the edges of large areas are invaded by gleaming 4x4 where hastily rush to their drivers once their shopping completed. To the delight of other customers, who can then take their places.

For several years, Kinshasa has flourished a bunch of supermarkets and convenience stores, as many new temples of distribution. An outbreak due to the presence of a middle class Kinshasa and expatriates, including those of the Mission of the UN in DR Congo (Monuc), which have sizeable incomes. Besides the Congolese off, visiting the capital, became addicted to this type of store, open 7 days on 7 and late evening.

While most supermarkets are concentrated in La Gombe, their clientele comes from across the city. And for good reason. It is in this county very busy during the day for locating the headquarters of large companies, embassies, NGOs, MONUC and the government. After leaving office, a small supermarket around the corner and hop it back to his neighborhood, more or less distant from downtown.

Between Munuprix and Peloustore

Over the years, the sector has undergone changes. Exit the most ancient signs. Room for new players, attracted by an expanding market, and new concepts. Today, few signs dominate, mostly owned by foreigners. Among the veterans, who have withstood the ravages of time, and Figure Hasson Brother, founded by a Jewish family, established in DR Congo since the 1930s. The company has seventeen outlets in Kinshasa, including two supermarkets, the most famous being La Gombe. The other is Food Express veteran, teaches a Portuguese family, long settled in the country.

From the mid-1990s, the Lebanese and Indo-Pakistanis have invested sector. Created in 1995, City Market, located in the heart of the shopping district of La Gombe is the case of a Lebanese family, arrived in DR Congo in 1986. Born in 2008, belongs to Gay Regal Impex, a company founded by Indians, from DR Congo in 1993, which were first made in the general trade. Other Lebanese and Indians have opened convenience stores like Crystal Power, Munuprix or Bam, also in La Gombe.

The Congolese do not stay on the sidelines of the movement. After Netty's, a grocery store established in 1992 in the concession to Utexafrica Kintambo family Ndombasi opened in 1997, a Carrefour supermarket in La Gombe became Peloustore in 2003, and a supermarket of the same name in the town Limete in 2008. Other Congolese, particularly from the diaspora, have followed suit, creating, in popular neighborhoods, small supermarkets, with sales more limited and mostly local clientele. The best known are La Casa in Lingwala, Food Market in Kintambo or Kin Food in Limete. In the commercial landscape of the city, have the added duty free, fierce competitors, with their unbeatable prices.

New product line

The transformation experienced by the sector has also affected the types of goods sold, whose range has become more varied. Thus, besides the sale of food products, cosmetics, maintenance and hardware, these supermarkets have shelves of fresh fruit and vegetables, cheese, meat, fish and deli and a bakery. Launched by Peloustore, prepared meals to take away were furious, so that virtually all his colleagues have adopted the formula. "They are the prohibitive prices of restaurants in the Gombe and changes in lifestyles that have led to the take away. There are more and more executives singles who do not have time to cook, "said one trader. Dishes, appliances, furniture, bedding, shoes and clothing have also entered into certain stores.

If fresh produce is local, rather, most items come from abroad, purchased through importers such as Congo Congo Futur, or Orgaman Beltexco, or ordered directly from suppliers. No exclusivity in backgrounds. "We buy in France, South Africa, Italy, China or elsewhere, as appropriate," said one manager. What distinguishes these supermarkets, so it's more diversity of product offerings, exclusives on certain brands, some have managed to win, or the sale of alcohol prohibited in supermarkets run by Muslims.

Innovativeness

Other changes with the emergence of shopping centers. If Peloustore manufactures his own meals, bread and pastry, others, however, have opened cafés, such as City Market and Food Express, or reserved space to other businesses. Whoever has the most innovative in the area and Brother is Hasson, who praised in his supermarket La Gombe, various spaces, including one at Cafe Mozart, the opportunity for this place, both tea and center training, and run by Salesian sisters, to place its products and its trainees. An all-glass elevator leads to a floor that houses shops, a restaurant, a hairdresser and a café.

Hasson innovate in November with the opening of a large mall in Limete. Housed in a large concession, the first real big shopping center in Kinshasa will have a supermarket, shops, banks, service DHL, four restaurants, service stations and parking. Soon, Peloustore Binza to establish itself as UPN Regal in the city, while the open group Ledya Maxi Food La Gombe.

The inland towns are not immune to the wave. Lubumbashi has its supermarkets and Hyper Psaro Megastore. As in Matadi, which is already Regal, it will locate a Peloustore. Consume, consume, there will always be a place to buy.
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Old December 12th, 2009, 06:13 AM   #10
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Old January 29th, 2010, 12:02 PM   #11
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LIBERTY MA MAISON : pour un shopping de classe à la hauteur de votre bourse .

Quote:
Depuis l'arrivée du supermarché LIBERTY MA MAISON dans la ville, tout Lubumbashi a vu la différence entre simplement vendre et le souci de satisfaire la clientèle. Les Lushois savent désormais différencier ces deux notions. En plus avec LIBERTY MA MAISON, le concept de fidélisation du client prend une autre dimension.

Les nombreux fidèles clients de Liberty ma maison l'ont déjà surnommé " ma raison ". Comme dans une vraie maison, la société se soucie d'abord de l'aisance de ses clients à circuler dans les rayons. Tout celui qui y fait ses courses dit toujours à la fin : " …enfin une bonne raison de ne pas faire son shopping à l'étranger! "
LIBERTY MA MAISON vous offre la liberté de mouvement dans ses rayons, un peu comme si vous étiez dans votre propre maison. C'est essentiel pour un shopping de classe qui se veut le reflet d'une ville, miroir de la RDC pour le reste des pays de l'Afrique Australe, comme Lubumbashi.

Plus d'inquiétudes pour équiper votre salon, votre salle à manger, votre cuisine ou votre bureau. LIBERTY MA MAISON offre une large variété de meubles de bureaux, de toutes qualités (bois, vitre, marbre, etc) et de toutes dimensions.
Des appareils électroniques aux appareils électroménagers, tout répond aux exigences de la clientèle. Pour ceux qui désirent des articles durables, fiables, modernes et surtout à bon prix … C'est bien ça la spécialité de LIBERTY MA MAISON, distributeur exclusif de la marque SAMSUNG.


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Old January 31st, 2010, 09:43 AM   #12
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More of Kinshasa.

Quote:













Quote:






Last edited by BUTEMBO21; October 31st, 2011 at 06:17 PM.
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Old January 31st, 2010, 02:24 PM   #13
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Nice try Kinshasa.
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Old January 31st, 2010, 03:47 PM   #14
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Nice try Kinshasa.
I find questionable that Nairobi Damu will wait from 2009 till now just to post "nice try kinshasa."
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Old February 1st, 2010, 05:55 AM   #15
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Originally Posted by BUTEMBO21 View Post
A super market has just opened [ one of many, the largest so far].
nice place
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Old February 10th, 2010, 03:14 PM   #16
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Nando’s seeks to spread its wings in Congo’s heartland

THE chickens and vegetables are local. The sauces are imported from SA. “The bulk we source locally,” says Claude Ibalanky, the man who eight months ago opened the first Nando’s in Kinshasa in the Democratic Republic of Congo.

“The things which are Nando’s intellectual property — sauces, packaging, all the Nando’s branded stuff — we import,” he says.

Setting up a restaurant in one of the world’s least stable countries is not easy, says Ibalanky. His company, Bantu Investment Holdings, owns the master franchise agreement with Nando’s to make the chicken cross the border — into its ninth African market outside SA.
“First, the lack of infrastructure, identifying a good site that meets the basic requirements,” he says, citing just one difficulty. “A site is not just a location. Basic infrastructure — water, electricity, sewerage, space, cleanliness. That’s one of your first challenges.”

Despite its violent past, with only recent tentative steps towards establishing a stable democracy, the Congo’s population of 68,8-million — 47% of whom are younger than 14 — is an attractive market. Ibalanky aims to open 30 stores in the next six years, in part by licensing store operations to lower-level franchisees in the country.

With the global appetite to do business in Africa growing — especially on the part of other developing countries — South African companies can ill-afford to be left behind.
“We want to diversify our portfolio,” says Makgane Thobejane, executive director of Nehawu Investment Holdings (NIH), owner of Bantu and the investment arm of Nehawu, SA’s largest public sector union. More than 60% of NIH’s assets are invested in miner Exxaro . “We want to start taking advantage of developments in the African continent,” says Thobejane.

Bantu is the vehicle by which NIH wants to expand in Africa.
till, Nando’s chief operating officer, Fernando Duarte, is more modest in his ambitions for the new venture than Ibalanky.
“We do have plans for five to six restaurants in the next two years. Like most countries in Africa, it’s a medium-term strategy. It very much depends on the dynamics of the country and how it grows with its economy,” Duarte says.
He does not automatically endorse the 30-store ambition of the dual Congolese-South African national Ibalanky.
“We would support that type of growth provided it had merit and providing it is going to be rewarding for all concerned, (but) we take a cautious approach. As time goes on we will revisit it.”
He is right: Ibalanky describes some of the other challenges.

It was a problem to go through the administration from customs to transportation to everything … there have also been key advantages. Some import duties were relaxed to allow us to bring in goods easily,” he says.

When it comes to the overseas operations of Nando’s, African ones are likely to remain small by comparison with the company’s established markets. There are 280 Nando’s restaurants in SA and more than 200 in each of the UK and Australia.

“Most of the African countries will never achieve those type of numbers,” says Duarte. “Having 14-20 restaurants in Zimbabwe is very different. You can’t compare 200 restaurants to 14 restaurants.”

Bantu is paying for the Congo expansion. Ibalanky says it paid “a few million rand” for the master franchisee licence, will pay the parent company a percentage of monthly turnover and will pay Nando’s a fee each time it opens a restaurant. While the franchisee is paying for the expansion, Duarte describes it as a risk for the parent company, which puts its name on the line.

From the brand perspective, a country such as the Congo “is on a high rate of risk ”, he says.

So far, however, the bet seems to be paying off. The first store, in a commercial area 5km from the centre of Kinshasa, is profitable, Ibalanky says. Three more restaurants are due to open in Kinshasa this year.

http://www.businessday.co.za/article....aspx?id=93326
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Old February 10th, 2010, 03:57 PM   #17
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The man behind BANTU INVESTMENT

Claude Ibalanky


"crossing the chicken across the border"
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Old February 10th, 2010, 04:32 PM   #18
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Quote:
Originally Posted by MBA-Congo View Post
The man behind BANTU INVESTMENT

Claude Ibalanky


"crossing the chicken across the border"
Hey, thanks for the pic!
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Old February 10th, 2010, 05:32 PM   #19
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Originally Posted by MBA-Congo View Post
The man behind BANTU INVESTMENT

Claude Ibalanky


"crossing the chicken across the border"
Send the message out there.

http://www.bantuinvestments.co.za/corporate_profile.pdf
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Old February 10th, 2010, 06:39 PM   #20
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Quote:
Originally Posted by MBA-Congo View Post
The man behind BANTU INVESTMENT

Claude Ibalanky


"crossing the chicken across the border"
I am glad the store is profitable so far. Great !

Mulopwe
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