New Mexican restaurant, Caramba!, is turning up the heat. The Wall of Flame, with 65-plus types of hot sauces, is as much an attraction at the Elgin Street venue as its true-blue Mexican menu. Urban restaurant legend already has it that would-be hellraisers could not take the heat and landed up in hospital with stomach burn. Diners are welcome to wander over and choose their own sauces, which will have swelled closer to 100 bottles and jars by the time owner Clayton Parker finished stocking his shelves. He is in the United States yet again sourcing even more sauces for his wall. Hong Kong's biggest collection of hot stuff is made up of bottles with names like The Mad Dog Inferno Hot Sauce, which carries a warning to use at your own risk. The wall also includes a 'Bad Girls' range, which carries labels like The Sultan's Main Squeeze, Bad Girls in Heat, Kitten's Big Banana, Fifi's Nasty Little Secret, and an Extra Hot Amour Sauce. Less salacious have names like Spontaneous Combustion and the Hot Sauce from Hell. In case that is not enough, Caramba! is concocting its own house brand of chilli sauce. Reservations on 2530-9963. High-flying wines Obviously not content to deliver people to far-flung destinations, Cathay Pacific is entering the home-delivery service in Hong Kong with a range of red wines. Using its not inconsiderable purchasing power, all bottles are bought directly from brokers or dealers in various wine-producing countries. The home-delivery selections until the end of this month are Chateau Gruaud-Larose 1990, Chateau Lagrange 1993 and Chateau Carruades de Lafite 1994. Wines from California, Australia, South Africa and Chile are being considered. 'We noticed a rapidly increasing interest in wine in Hong Kong and decided to try offering it for home delivery,' says Andrew Chow, the airline's manager for in-flight sales and amenities. All would-be customers have to do is to fly Cathay Pacific, fill out the order form in-flight and hand it to one of the cabin crew, complete with credit card details. Deliveries are made within 14 days. Chocoholics revealed The average Brit spends $705 a year on chocolate, making Britain the largest chocolate munching nation in Europe, according to a new report by market research group, Datamonitor. The Irish come second, spending $699 a year on chocolate. Swedes spend $682 a year, giving them third place in the rankings, while Germans spend a relatively low $402 each. Spain comes in last, with average annual chocolate expenditure of only $90. Lingerie to drool over There is a small disappointment in store for the Wyndham Street dining clique who have been anticipating the opening of the new Lingerie Cafe opposite the Wyndham Street Deli. The closest the store, with its gorgeous interior and enticing name, has to do with food is that you cannot eat too much of it to look good in the range of underwear on sale.