First attempting to give it a go in December 2020, Ugandan Content creator Raymond Kahuma and his friends set out to make the world’s biggest rolex.

The concept didn’t go as planned then, however, he promised he’d one day attempt once again.

Yesterday Uganda made yet another appearance in the Guinness World Book of Records after the said content creator’s video of making the world’s largest Rolex surfaced.

The rolex is estimated to weigh up to 204.6kg and has now set a new Guinness World Record for the “largest Ugandan rolex.”

Announcing the feat, the Guinness World Records shared a 3-minute video recipe of the “popular street food that contains fried eggs and vegetables inside a chapati.”

In the new video, rolex-chapati egg roll is collectively done by more than 15 Ugandans, including some women- from a seemingly remote location. 

“Wow it’s really epic but the hygiene is lacing. People where stepping on the flampen with their boots as they moved from the ground,” Ugandan Shafiq O’Mis observes on Twitter before Mariano Lokoru responds: “That’s what makes a Rolex delicious.”

Going by the Guinness World Record-released video, the process leading to making the giant rolex starts during day time and extends into the night.

Rolex or “Nyanya Mbissi” as its referred to natively is a very popular and widely consumable snack by college students, and the common and usually goes for as low as UGX. 1,000.

As stated, it is largely consumed in urban areas as a fast food and was very recently excessively promoted by authorities as a global tourist attraction at events like the Rolex Festival among other mini-events held to celebrate the snack and its Ugandan-ess.

Raymond has been running a fast-growing YouTube Channel where shares vlogs & attracts over 8.3K subscribers, and so is his popular Raydioactive podcast.

Ugandan Vlogger Raymond Kahuma’s Famously Sized Rolex Makes It To The Guinness World Book Of Records. | VIDEO 1 MUGIBSON
Raymond Kahuma (Picture: Courtesy)

Congratulations Ray and friends!

Written with context from Sqoop.