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What Drove the Sugar Trade?

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by

Alessandra Blanco

on 13 February 2014

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Transcript of What Drove the Sugar Trade?

What Drove the Sugar Trade?
Location
The sugar trade was driven by three factors: location, consumer demand, the Slave Trade, and complementary industries.

Document A shows that Britain had the ideal amount of land for growing sugar.
Document B shows that Britain's land in the Caribbean had the ideal climate for growing.
This shows that Britain was capable of producing large amounts of sugar.
Demand
The Hogshead shown in Document C represents the large demand for sugar.
This document shows that sugar became so popular that people began to worry about its effects
Slave Trade
In this document, it is evident that the demand for sugar had increased so much that if Britain's sugar colonies failed, their competitors would have the advantage.
Complementary Industries
This document shows how the slave trade and the sugar industries supported each other. Slaves aided in the process of growing sugar, and as a result the demand of sugar was met and exceeded.

This document shows that tea, coffee, and chocolate were very important and popular goods for the British.
As a result, when sugar was discovered and used in these industries, the people became more reliant on the sugar trade.
This document shows that the cheapness of labor made sugar production possible.
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