The question of the day is “Who owns Cheddars?” and I can help you with my quick and easy answer. A Chedder is a castle or large enclosure designed and built by a previous knight or lord. They are built out of wood and strategically positioned to protect valuable or strategic assets.
The best places to find cheddars are castle walls, towers and palaces located in several countries across Europe and the Middle East. There is an abundance of land for this purpose and it is important to note that there are no laws governing the transfer or possession of this type of property. The closest we can get is to say they are like bank notes or IOUs. The law does not recognize them as real property. But who owns cheddars and why?
Historically the word “cheddars” was only used in reference to the city of Caddo in Louisiana. This city is named for the Spanish conquistadors who were located in the area at the time. When they took possession of the city, they set up road blocks to mark the perimeter and constructed gates in various sizes to seal in the city. These road blocks also act as a way of identifying individual homes that belong to royalty or wealthy families who are responsible for the upkeep of their estates. If a family owned a lot of land, there was a long road that ran from their home to the castle and back, called a scratch. If you were interested in buying homes that belonged to royalty or wealthy families, you had to pay a fee to cross the scratch.
Not only did these fees help keep the roads clear, but they also served a valuable purpose, protecting valuable possessions from theft and robbery. It wasn’t until the nineteenth century that cheddars started becoming used in private residences as a type of spasagna flooring. By this time there were entire rooms set aside for cheddars only, where guests would step gingerly in and out of the large and heavy patio doors. The large amount of cheddars marked the entrance to these homes, as well as a separate entrance that lead straight to the pool area.
While the main use for cheddars was for personal residences, they began to play an increasing role as a sort of party flooring, too. A group of friends would gather around the patio door and set up a scrapbooking station, decorating the walls with pictures and putting on different types of paper arts. As the parties grew larger, paper plates and napkins began to take on an entirely new significance as people realized that not only could they serve their needs when it came to scrap booking, but they could also use them as party souvenirs. By the late nineteen seventies cheddars began to be used as a sort of standard party tool, where individuals could purchase individual cutlery and napkins for just one person at a time. Around this same time the chip dip craze also began, with people purchasing large quantities of crackers and cheese and placing them in small chip dip glasses.
Who owns cheddars has changed over the years, from a small group of friends sharing supplies and information, to large companies that buy in bulk and resell the product to consumers. There are a few different types of cheddars, including cheddar, Colby, and Swiss diamond. Cheddar is primarily a white cheddar cheese, with a variety of colors available. Colby is known for its golden brown color, while Swiss diamond is commonly available in a black, red, or pink color. These types of cheddars are most commonly used as patio accessories, and are now beginning to play a major role in setting a table.