Primrose jewellers get new lease of life after Rs 500 notes ban

The new year is finally here.

With all the hype and excitement, many people are looking forward to the festive season, which will bring with it many new challenges.

While many of us are happy with the festive atmosphere, we can’t help but feel a little bit disappointed.

In the past, when the currency was on the verge of being banned, it was very easy to forget about the jewellery.

There was no need to worry about buying jewellery that would not be legal.

The RBI had already started printing Rs 500 and Rs 1,000 notes on January 1, 2018.

The government, however, did not introduce any new restrictions on jewellery and jewellery stores were free to sell their wares.

However, with the RBI’s decision to ban the currency, the shops in the state started receiving calls and emails from people who wanted to sell jewellery for less than Rs 500 or Rs 1,-500.

The jeweller was unable to sell at the rate it was previously selling, which meant the customers had to pay more.

This meant that the shopkeepers in the jewelleries were forced to sell more jewellery at the higher prices.

Many of these stores, in particular, had to close down, which was also hurting the businesses that depended on the business being profitable.

The impact of the demonetisation on jewellery business in GujaratAs the shop owners and jewellerers in the district were left with no choice, they decided to open their doors to customers for the festive period.

The shops were asked to open on February 1 and the business was able to continue till March 30.

This was a time when many of the shops were already running at the lowest rates.

The customers would go there for a day or two to exchange notes, and they would then be able to shop at the shops.

This allowed the shops to be open at least till April 30.

In some cases, the business owners had to take on extra staff and they had to be paid more to stay open.

In some cases they had no other option than to close their doors.

The effect on the jeweller businessIn a time where the government was taking drastic measures to reduce black money, people were finding it difficult to convert their black money into white money.

This is why many jewellies have been asking people to convert black money to white money in order to keep the business going.

However, as soon as the ban on the currency came into effect, people started making arrangements to convert it into cash.

In a time of a very high black money rate, this was a major challenge for the jewelling business in the region.

The RBI has also imposed a cap on the amount of notes that can be deposited in a bank account.

The limit is Rs 1 lakh and it has been increased to Rs 2 lakh.

While the RBI has been able to curb the black money from the banks, this is not going to be enough to keep a shop open, especially as the business had to charge a high rate to the customers.

It is also difficult for the shop to keep up with the increased demand.

Many shops in these areas have started to close up, which has forced many of them to close shop at certain times of the day.

This has resulted in the loss of revenue.

The shops have also started to charge higher rates to their customers, which is hurting their profitability.

A lot of these shops have shut down because they have to close at certain time of the year.

These shops have closed down because people want to buy jewellery cheaper.

The shopkeepers are not able to charge the customers the same rate as before.

Many people are also worried that the black-money holders will come back and buy more jewelliers to stay in business.

The shop owners are also concerned about the impact of demonetization on their business.

They are also now trying to convert the money that has been deposited into black-banked currency.

This, however has not been able so far to curb black-currency holders from buying jewellier, so many of these shop owners have closed their doors and their shops have been closed.

Some of these owners are facing legal issues as the government has not yet given them a clear explanation on what happens when they convert their old notes into black money.

The people who are converting their old currency into black are not paying taxes or any other fees, and it is not clear what is happening to the old currency.

Some shop owners, however have decided to stay closed, hoping that this time of year when they are able to sell to their higher-income customers, they will be able keep their business going for a while.

They have also decided to offer discounts to their low-income clients who pay them less.

These are the types of business that will survive without demonetisations.

The black-coin market in GujaratThere is also the black coin market in the country