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Myanmar

Myanmar

 Area:                 676,552 sqkm

 Population:     48.7 million

 Capital:              Nay Pyi Taw

 Language:        Burmese

 Currency:          Kyat

Formerly known as Burma, the magical country of Myanmar is still one of Southeast Asia’s most undiscovered regions. Closed for decades to the outside world, Burma boasts some of Asia’s friendliest locals and fascinating traditional communities. Steeped in rich history and home to glittering pagodas, colonial architecture and a melting pot of cultures, Burma is the “golden land of Asia” for every kind of traveler.
Myanmar Overview
Myanmar, formerly known as Burma, a land of friendly people, a land of the million pagodas, to name a few, is rich in natural and cultural resources. For its long history and big size, it is an ideal place to experience  the archeology as well as flora and fauna. There are a lot of existing and newly-developed destination ns in Myanmar. Not only natural and man-made places but also its friendly people itself are also uniquely attractive.
 
Myanmar is situated in the South East Asia. It is between Thailand and Laos on the east, Bangladesh to the west and China and India to the  north. It is a country of 676000 square kilometers. It lies between latitude 10 and 28 degrees north, and longitude 92 and 101 degrees east. To the south are the Bay of Bengal and Andaman Sea. Myanmar has a population of 53 million. There are 135 different ethnic groups and 8 main national races in Myanmar. Physically, Myanmar consists of seven states and seven divisions.
Myanmar History
850 BC: According to Burmese chronicles, Abhiraja of the Sakyan clan from India founds Tagaung, 127 miles north of Mandalay; his son travels south and founds a kingdom at Rakhine (Arakan).
 
3rd century BC: The Mon, who migrated into the Ayeyarwady Delta from present-day Thailand (and from China before that), establish their capital, Thaton, and have first contact with Buddhism.
 
1st century BC: Possible founding of Beikthano (named after the local word for Vishnu), a Pyu town east of current-day Magwe; it's believed to have flourished for about 400 years.
 
AD 754: Nanzhao soldiers from Yunnan, China, conquer the hill tribes in the upper reaches of the Ayeyarwady (Irrawaddy) River and challenge the Pyu who ruled from the city of Sri Ksetra.
 
849: Bagan is founded on the site of a once-thriving Pyu city; its first name may have been Pyugan, something recorded 200 years later by the Annamese of present-day Vietnam.
 
1044: Anawrahta slays his brother, takes the throne in Bagan and starts organising his kingdom to kick off the 'golden period' of the First Burmese Empire.
 
1057: Having subdued the Shan Hills, Anawrahta's armies sack the ancient Mon city of Thaton and bring back 30,000 people to Bagan, including the Mon king, Manuha.
 
1084: Kyanzittha continues the reforms started by his father, Anawrahta, including developing the Burmese written language; he's succeeded in 1113 by his grandson Alaungsithu, who rules until 1167.
 
1273: In a curious gesture of diplomacy against far-superior forces to the north, the Burmese in Bagan slay Tartar ambassadors, prompting a peeved Kublai Khan to invade 14 years later.
 
1290s: Marco Polo becomes possibly the first Westerner to travel in central Burma (then known to foreigners as Mien), and publishes an account of his travels in 1298.
 
1315: After the collapse of Bagan, Sagaing becomes the capital of a Shan kingdom. The capital moves to Inwa in 1364 and stays there intermittently until 1841.
 
1433: Rakhine's ruler, Naramithla, establishes a new capital at Mrauk U, which, over the course of the next few centuries, grows into a grand city of temples and international commerce.
 
1472: The great Mon king, Dhammazedi, takes the throne, unifies the Mon, moves the capital from Inwa to Bago (Pegu), and sets up diplomatic contact with Europe.
 
1527: The Shan, who had exercised increasing control over the area following the fall of Bagan, defeat the kingdom at Inwa and rule Upper Burma for 28 years.
 
1540: Lower Burma is reunified after Tabinshwehti, the ambitious and young king of Taungoo, defeats the Mon kingdom at Bago – helped by Burmans fleeing the Shan in Inwa.
 
1551: Bayinnaung becomes king and, having conquered the Shan in 1557, reunifies all of Myanmar as the Second Burmese Empire; his forces take the Siam capital of Ayuthaya in 1569.
 
1599: Following his defeat of Bago, the King of Rakhine grants the Portuguese mercenary Philip de Brito governorship of the port of Thanlyin (Syriam), which he controls until 1613.
 
1760: Burmese King Alaungpaya, having conquered Inwa, Pyay (Prome), Dagon (which he renames Yangon) and Tanintharyi (Tenasserim), fails to take Ayuthaya in Siam and dies during the retreat.
 
1784: Alaungpaya's son Bodawpaya defeats Rakhine, hauling off the revered Mahamuni Buddha image (supposedly cast during Buddha's legendary visit to the area in 554 BC) to Inwa.
 
1813: Adoniram Judson, a Baptist missionary from Massachusetts, arrives to convert souls and translate the Bible; thanks to his influence, Myanmar has the third-largest number of Baptists worldwide.
 
1826: The Treaty of Yandabo concludes the First Anglo-Burmese War that had begun two years previously; the British annex Rakhine and Tanintharyi and demand an indemnity of £1 million.
 
1852: Following the possible kidnapping of two of its nationals, Britain starts the Second Anglo-Burmese War for control of Lower Burma; Mindon Min overthrows his half-brother and sues for peace.
 
1857: Mindon Min moves Upper Burma's capital from Inwa to a newly built city at the foot of Mandalay Hill, thus fulfilling a purported 2400-year-old prophecy by Buddha.
 
1862: Bahadur Shah Zafar, the last emperor of India, is exiled with his family to Yangon, which the British call Rangoon. He dies in 1858, and is buried in secrecy.
 
1866: Mindon's sons conspire against the heir apparent – beheading him in the palace – prompting Mindon to choose Thibaw, who showed no interest in the throne, as his successor.
 
1885: The Third Anglo-Burmese War results in the end of the Burmese monarchy, as Britain conquers Mandalay, sending Thibaw and his family into exile in India.
 
1886: Burma becomes an administrative province of British-ruled India, with its capital at Rangoon; it takes several years for the British to successfully suppress local resistance.
 
1920: Students across Burma strike in protest against the new University Act, seen as helping to perpetuate colonial rule; the strike is celebrated today by National Day.
 
1937: A new constitution for Burma sets up a legislative council, giving locals a larger role in the running of the country; it's not enough to stem calls for independence.
 
1939: Still under British watch, the leader of Burma's government, U Saw, holds office until his arrest in January 1942 for communicating with the Japanese.
 
1941: After training with the Japanese, Aung San – Aung San Suu Kyi's father – founds the Burmese Army, and marches into Burma with his benefactors to oust the British.
 
1945: Aung San turns his army against the Japanese to support the British; later he forms the Anti-Fascist People's Freedom League (AFPFL) to fight for Burmese independence.
 
1947: Having gained independence from Britain and rallied ethnic groups to a 10-year deal where they could secede from Burma by 1958, Aung San and six colleagues are assassinated by rivals.
 
1948: On 4 January the country gains independence as the Union of Burma with U Nu as the prime minister; immediately it is destabilised by various ethnic and political conflicts.
 
1958: A split in the AFPFL causes parliamentary chaos; U Nu barely survives a no-confidence vote and invites General Ne Win to form a 'caretaker government', which lasts until 1960.
 
1962: Following the coup by Ne Win, a peaceful student protest at Rangoon University is suppressed by the military, with more than 100 students killed and the Student Union building blown up.
 
1964: All opposition political parties are banned, commerce and industry are nationalised, and Ne Win begins the process of isolating Myanmar from the rest of the world.
 
1969: The funeral of former UN secretary general U Thant in Yangon sparks a riot between students and the military, resulting in hundreds of dead and martial law being imposed.
 
1981: General San Yu succeeds Ne Win as Burma's president but Ne Win remains the ultimate ruler, even after his resignation from the Burmese Socialist Programme Party (BSPP) in 1988.
 
1988: Civilian unrest grows as living standards continue to fall. On 8 August huge nonviolent marches end with the military killing more than 3000 protestors; the military promises to hold democratic elections.
 
1990: The military refuses to honour first nationwide election in three decades after a decisive victory for the National League for Democracy (NLD), led by Aung San Suu Kyi who had been under house arrest since July 1989.
 
1995: Aung San Suu Kyi is released from house arrest. The government uses forced labour to ready some sites for 'Visit Myanmar Year'; NLD and other activist groups launch a tourism boycott.
 
1997: US and Canada impose an investment ban on Myanmar. State Law & Order Restoration Council (Slorc) changes name to the State Peace & Development Council (SPDC). Myanmar joins Asean.
 
2000: The EU intensifies its economic sanctions against Myanmar, citing continued human rights abuses in the country. Aung San Suu Kyi is again under house arrest until May 2002.
 
2002: In March, Ne Win's son-in-law and three grandsons are arrested for plotting to overthrow the junta; Ne Win is placed under house arrest and dies on 5 December, aged 91.
 
2003: Aung San Suu Kyi and NLD members are attacked by pro-government mobs in northern Myanmar; up to 100 are killed. 'The Lady' is again placed under house arrest.
 
2004: Having brokered a ceasefire agreement with Karen insurgents, Prime Minister Khin Nyunt, the moderate voice in the military who outlined a seven-point 'road map for democracy', is arrested.
 
2005: General Than Shwe and the government move the capital from Yangon to Nay Pyi Taw, a new city in central Myanmar.
 
2007: Following fuel price hikes, monk-led protests hit Myanmar's streets; after 50,000 march in Yangon in September, the government brutally cracks down on this 'Saffron Revolution', killing at least 31.
 
2008: Cyclone Nargis tears across the delta, killing an estimated 138,000 and leaving many more without homes. Two days later (sticking to schedule), a referendum on constitutional reform takes place.
 
2010: The NLD boycott the October elections but many other parties decide to take part; few are surprised when the military-backed Union Solidarity & Development Party (USDP) wins. Aung San Suu Kyi is released in November.
 
2011: The seventh and final step on the military's 'road map to democracy' is ticked off when former general Thein Sein is sworn into office as president, heading up a quasi-civilian government.
 
2012: Aung San Suu Kyi and 42 other NLD candidates win parliamentary seats in by-elections. Clashes between Buddhists and Muslims in Rakhine State leave hundreds dead and tens of thousands of Rohingya displaced.
 
2015: The NLD wins just under 80% of all seats in parliament in the general election, enabling the party to choose Myanmar's president and form the government.
 
2016: A 6.8-magnitude earthquake strikes central Myanmar, causing damage to hundreds of ancient temples in Bagan.
 
2016–2017: Over 700,000 Rohingya flee their homes in Rakhine State in the wake of what the UN later described as ethnic cleansing by Myanmar's army.
 
2019: First nominated back in 1995, the complex of Buddhist temples at Bagan is inscribed on the Unesco World Heritage list.
 
2019: At the International Court of Justice in the Hague, Aung San Suu Kyi defends Myanmar against charges of genocide with regard to its Rohingya ethnic minority.
Myanmar climate and best time to visit
Myanmar has a tropical climate, with the southwest monsoon bringing rain from May to October. Roads can become impassable, particularly from July to September. The central plains, however, receive only a fraction of the rain seen on the coast and in the Ayeyarwady delta. From October onwards the rains subside; the best time to visit most of Myanmar is from November to February, when temperatures are relatively manageable. From March to May, the country becomes very hot, particularly the dry zone of the central plains where Bagan and Mandalay often see temperatures in excess of 40°C.
Myanmar Transportation
With overland border crossings close to impossible for independent travellers, almost everyone arrives in Myanmar at either Yangon or Mandalay airports. There is also an international airport in the capital Nay Pyi Taw, although few airlines use it at present. The international flag carrier, Myanmar Airways International, only serves destinations within Asia.
 
The cheapest way to reach Myanmar from outside the region is usually to fly to a regional hub such as Bangkok or Singapore. Current routes within Asia include flights to Yangon from Phnom Penh, Siem Reap, Kuala Lumpur, Singapore and Bangkok. Connections with Mandalay are limited to Dehong, Kunming and Bangkok.

Overland from Thailand
There are four border crossings with Thailand: Ranong–Kawthaung; Three Pagodas Pass (Sangkhlaburi–Payathonzu); Mae Sot–Myawaddy; and Mae Sai–Tachileik. It is possible to make a day-trip to Myanmar through any of them for a fee of $10 or 500 baht, but if you’re just crossing on a visa run then don’t choose Three Pagodas Pass as you will not get a new Thai visa stamp on re-entry. If you want to take a look around before returning to Thailand then you will need to surrender your passport at the border and return before the crossing closes for the day (usually at 6pm, but do check).

Overland from China
There is a border crossing open for foreigners between Ruili (Yunnan province) and Muse. For some years it has only been open to organized tour groups, although there are rumours that it is due to be opened to independent travellers.

Overland from India
The crossing between Moreh in India and Tamu is theoretically open to foreigners, but onerous permit requirements – which take several months to negotiate, if you’re lucky – mean that it is not a feasible route.

Overland from Laos or Bangladesh
It is not currently possible for foreigners to cross from Laos or Bangladesh into Myanmar.

Things to do and see in Myanmar
Bagan plain with a Hot-air Balloon Ride
Bagan was once the capital of the ancient Pagan kingdom and now a top tourist destination in Myanmar, attracting visitors from all over the world to come and admire the spectacular sight of man-made wonder.
During the heyday of Pagan, during 11th – 13th centuries, more than 10,000 Buddhist temples, pagodas and monasteries were constructed in the Bagan plain alone. To this day, there are 2000 temples and pagodas remained, creating such an absolutely singular and otherworldly view when seen from above.
A hot-air balloon ride in Bagan would be the highlighted travel experience in Myanmar for you. You’ll be flying over the ancient temples and pagodas of Bagan for about 40 minutes, guided by absolutely professional team. This trip includes a pickup at your hotel before the sunrise, and a hot cup of tea and coffee while waiting for the balloon to be inflated and champagne and croissant after flight. The price is quite expensive but the experience is really nice and worth it.

Mandalay Palace the last royal palace in Myanmar
Mandalay Palace is the last royal palace of last Burmese monarchy, built from 1857 to 1859 as a part of Mindon’s founding of the new royal capital city of Mandalay. The complex followed the traditional palace design, inside a walled fort surrounded by a moat.
As you roam around the palace, you can easily find the presence of gold in the hall – the element that has great influence in Burmese culture and religious life. The throne room is rather simple with the main color of gold and deep red.
The large part of the whole complex was faithful to the original design but some modern materials like concrete and iron were used since the place was reconstructed. But the use of modern elements are not obvious and blend nicely with the original buildings.

Hsinbyume Pagoda
If India is known for the magnificent Taj Mahal as a symbol of love, Myanmar has the same thing – it’s the Hsinbyume Pagoda, a true labor of love. The pagoda is situated on the northern side of Mingun in Sagaing Region, western bank of Irrawaddy River. This pagoda is painted in all white and was dedicated to the memory of Bagyidaw’s first consort and cousine, Princess Hsinbyume or Princess White Elephant who had died in childbirth.
The pagoda is faithful to Burmese pagoda design norms, built on the descriptions of the mythical Sulamani pagoda on the legendary Meru Mountain. The white main stupa on top was surrounded by many wave-like terraces one of another.
Hsinbyunme Pagoda is very photogenic and you’ll have a great time here. You can visit this place when visit Mingun.
 
U-Bein Bridge
Let’s take a break from all the pagodas and temples to get closer to nature. U-Bein is just a perfect place for it. Located outside Mandalay city just a bit, U-Bein is fairly easy to visit.
U-Bein in the morning dew
This bridge is the longest teak footbridge in the world and spreads about 1300 yards across the Taungthaman Lake.
U-Bein is even more perfect to visit during sunset. Remember to bring your camera to capture breathtaking photos. You’ll also have chance to interact with the locals and see tranquil their daily life around the lake.

Shwedagon Pagoda
Just like Bagan, Shwedagon can compete for the very top thing to do in Myanmar that no visitor should miss, no matter how short your visit is. Shwedagon is the most important religious construction ever built in the country.
The pagoda’s appearance is just as striking as it is magnificent: a 99m-high golden chedi is visible throughout the city, even more sparkling when it reflects the sunlight. In sunny days, one can hardly look at the pagoda without squinting the eyes.
Many Buddhists and Buddhist enthusiasts in Southeast Asia and around the world make their pilgrimage to Shewdagon as they believe that this is the most sacred pagoda in Myanmar and Asia. The legends had it that this is the place four Buddhist treasures were kept.
The stupa is gilded with gold and on the top is jeweled 5448 diamonds and 3217 rubies. On the very top is a 76 carat diamond.

Sule Pagoda
Listed in Yangon city heritage, Sule pagoda is obviously a worthy choice of your visit. The pagoda isn’t only a religious and historical landmark in Yangon but also a navigational landmark as well. As they has that saying, all roads in Yangon lead to Sule Pagoda. Therefore you can visit the pagoda quite easily.
Like Shewdagon pagoda, the most impressive feature about Sule is its gilded stupa which originally incorporated the original Indian structure. However, as the Burmese culture grew, and became independent of Indian culture, the shape and design of the stupa was changed over time to embrace more Burmese features.
This pagoda is believed to have a strand of hair of Buddha. The sight of Sule’s stupa makes Yangon’s cityscape singular and different from many other cities.

Bogyoke Aung San Market
Bogyoke Aung San (Scott Market) is the best market for tourists to visit. The market is a major bazaar located in Pabedan township in central Yangon. The architecture of the market is quite well known for its cobblestone streets.
Coming to Bogyoke Aung San, you’ll find yourself lost in hundreds of stores and shops selling Burmese handicraft, jewelry, accessories, art works and clothes. This market is known to be a popular black market location to exchange money.
The new wing of the market houses shops that sell medicine, foodstuffs, garment and foreign goods. This is also the place in Yangon where you can buy famous Burmese items like longyi and Shan paper umbrellas.

Try on Longyi – traditional Burmese attire
Don’t miss this wonderful experience, it’s such a beautiful thing to do in Myanmar. If you walk on the streets of Myanmar, you’ll realize that everyone, men, women, young, old, rich poor, all wear a same kind of skirt-like garment which is called longyi.
This garment became really popular in Myanmar during the British colonial period, influenced by the customs of India and Malaysia.
To the untrained eyes, longyi seems like a unisex fashion but it’s not. Men and women wear this garment differently according to the customs. Different patterns are more preferred to different sexes. Thanks to the popularity of longyi, tourists can easily buy and try this garment in many markets in Myanmar.

Inle Lake
It’s no lies, Inle Lake is one of the most stunning lake in the world, not only for its beautiful scenery but also for the great views of the golden stupas and rustic stilt houses.
One of the best way to enjoy the beauties of Inle Lake is to ride on one of the long tail wooden boats just like the locals do. This slender boat will take you around the lake to see its most beautiful moment during sunrise or sunset. The real privilege is watching the local village life unfolding before your eyes while floating on the water.
Keep your eyes on the fishermen! They will show you a rowing method that looks a lot like a magic trick. They show a perfect balance on the boat while using one leg rowing technique to keep the boat going while dipping the fishnet into the water.
 

Myanmar Travel Tips
Research about the permits
Many areas in Myanmar are restricted to tourism and you need a government permit to enter them. These permits can usually be arranged by a travel agent for an expensive fee.

Book your hotel beforehand
Myanmar has only a limited budget accommodation options that sell out months in advance. We booked the cheapest room we could find in Yangon a month in advance. It was a basic room with a shared toilet for which we paid USD 20. However, we arrived at Ngwe Saung without a booking. The cheapest we found was USD 55 per night for a tent on the beach.

Carry crisp US Dollar Bills in various denominations
Legally, it is not possible to buy Myanmar’s currency overseas. Carry USDs since it is the most preferred currency there and is easy to exchange almost everywhere. Make sure you carry clean bills because many people refuse to accept the ones that look slightly old. Higher denomination bills with fetch you a better exchange rate.

The Thing About Withdrawing Cash from ATMs
Although there are many ATMs in big cities, they are not very reliable due to power shortages. Carry cash while visiting smaller areas. Moreover, there’s a transaction fee of USD 3-5 per ATM withdrawal on international cards.
Make sure you alert your bank beforehand so that your card doesn’t get blocked when you try to withdraw cash in Myanmar. A few high end establishments accept credit cards but get ready to pay a 3-5% transaction fee.

Wear shoes that are easy to remove
Myanmar is full of beautiful pagodas that are everywhere – even on beaches! Visit as many as you can because they are lovely. Even if you’re not into temples – you WILL want to visit them to admire their stunning architecture. Wear shoes that are “pagoda ready” and are easy to remove because you will need to enter barefoot.

Dress Sensibly
Do not wear hot pants, crop tops and sleeveless vests while you’re here. Burmese people don’t show a lot of skin (even on the beach) and it’s a good idea to respect their culture. Moreover, if you wear shorts, you can’t enter the beautiful pagodas.
A typical Myanmar local male wears a checkered longyi (similar to lungi in India) with a knot in front paired with a collared shirt. A typical local woman wears a longyi with a side knot (kinda looks like a cute wrap around skirt) that shows a very tiny bit of leg along with a matching blouse. It’s a good idea to buy a longyi – it’s super comfortable to wear!

Respect and learn about the culture
Burmese people are polite and helpful. Please respect their culture and familiarize yourself with the local etiquette. Burmese people hand over things, especially money with right hand with their left hand touching the elbow.

Kyaing Tong
Kyaing Tong is a rewarding trekking destination. In contradict with low infrastructure for tourism, the area has abundance of pristine nature, impressive encounters and unlike experience.
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Monywa
Nestled on the Chindwin River’s banks, Monywa is known as a dynamic region of central Myanmar with numerous industries surrounding the town. Monywa shares some similarities with its neighbor Mandalay in the way that there are myriad of amazing surrounding attractions.
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Mrauk U
Located in the remote area of Rakhine state, Mrauk U is a significiant archaeological site in Southeast Asia. This is one of the biggest treasures that attracts photographers to spot its highlighted relics.
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Myeik
Myeik is a town in Tanintharyi Division in the southern part of Mynamar and has a small seaport.Myeik is the largest city in Tanintharyi division . It is a very important town in Myanmar. It is also the coastal capital of Coastal Command in the 2000s. The town is close to the sea, so the weather is neither too hot nor too cold. The area of Myeik is 7783 square miles. As of 2014, the estimated population was over seven lakh. The majority of people are Myanmar and are Buddhists. The minority ethnic groups are Karen, Mon, Burmese Indian, Burmese Chinese.
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  • Bago Full-Day Private Tour from Yangon
    Private full-day Bago excursion features the significant highlights of Bago. You will tour the city with one of our best professional local tour guides and learn the Myanmar's culture and history.
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  • THROUGH BAGAN TOURS FROM VIETNAM & CAMBODIA
    South East Asia, A land rich in culture and stunning scenery rewards the visitor with some of the most uncommon vacation experiences in the world. 17 days tour explore Myanmar, Vietnam and Cambodia offers a unique glimpse into its storied past and graciously balancing ancient traditions with modern society.
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  • 16 DAYS HIGHLIGHT OF INDOCHINA TOURS AND MYANMAR
    16 days journey to Laos, Cambodia, Vietnam, and Myanmar is like traveling in a time capsule to see, feel and taste Southeast Asia as it was half a century ago. Countries offer a unique glimpse into its storied past, graciously balancing ancient traditions with modern society while racing to catch up with the outside world.
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  • Private Excursion to Maymyo from Mandalay
    Visit a colonial-era hill station on a full-day, private trip from Mandalay to Pyin Oo Lwin, or Maymyo, and enjoy the cooler hill climate as you explore historic architecture, limestone caves, and a scenic waterfall. This 8-hour tour includes pickup and drop-off at your hotel in Mandalay, lunch at a local restaurant, and all entrance fees, and offers the personalized experience of a private guide.
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  • Private Mingun - Inwa Full-Day
    Discover Mingun, Inwa, Sagaing in your own way to understand all the beauty of Myanamar. Go sightseeing to Sagaing Hill, a religious center for Buddhist devotees. You can also watch the sunset there.
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  • Ancient Capitals of Myanmar Tour
    Join this day trip led by a professional tour guide and you will visit three ancient capitals of Myanmar. Inwa, Sagaing, and Amarapura are all located within a day’s trip of Mandalay and makes for an incredible days excursion.
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  • Private Full-day Yangon City Tour
    Discover the diverse and historic city of Yangon as you visit its glittering pagodas, pace around its colorful local markets and enjoy a traditional Burmese lunch on this full-day tour.
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  • Day Trip to Sagaing Ava and Amarapura from Mandalay
    Visit three popular destinations outside of Mandalay in one day on this day trip to the ancient cities of Ava, Amarapura, and Sagaing. Travel by vehicle, ferry, and horse-drawn carriage to reach the cities' historical sites, including numerous pagodas, a teak bridge, and more. This tour includes all transportation with hotel pickup and drop-off from Mandalay.
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