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Ex-Islander Liana Isadora Van-Riel told The Sun previously about the drinking rules: "You're allowed one or two drinks a night, either wine or beer, no spirits.”Van-Riel said Islanders generally drank one alcoholic drink and stuck to tea or soft drinks. Phones Although contestants are seen with mobile phones in the villa, these have been provided to them by the show’s producers.But they are not allowed to have their own phones in the villa."As delusions go, this was in the El Dorado class".IPC decided to sell to stop the losses, according to Bernard Shrimsley in 2004, out of a fear that the unions would disrupt publication of the Mirror if they did not continue to publish the original Sun.Sherif also made a statement, saying: "In a case of poor judgement, I broke the villa rules and as a result agreed with the producers that it was best for me to leave the villa.“I regret that I didn’t conduct myself in the right way and, as a 20-year-old guy, it’s something I know I will take on board and learn from.”WHY HAS SHERIF LANRE QUIT LOVE ISLAND?Sherif continued: “I really enjoyed my time in the villa and look forward to catching up with everyone on the outside."He has also spoken out about his Love Island regret and his family has taken to Instagram as well after he left the villa.Sherif has also broken his silence on Instagram about his departure from the show.
After Sherif Lanre left Love Island after breaking the rules of the villa, many people have been wondering about the rules of the show.
The Sun is a tabloid newspaper published in the United Kingdom and Republic of Ireland.
As a broadsheet, it was founded in 1964 as a successor to the Daily Herald; it became a tabloid in 1969 after it was purchased by its current owners.
Bill Grundy wrote in The Spectator in July 1969 that although it published "fine writers" in Geoffrey Goodman, Nancy Banks-Smith and John Akass among others, it had never overcome the negative impact of its launch at which it still resembled the Herald.
Book publisher and Member of Parliament Robert Maxwell, eager to buy a British newspaper, offered to take it off their hands and retain its commitment to the Labour Party, but admitted there would be redundancies, especially among the printers.