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Things to do in Myanmar
Bagan - take a tour of the temples
There are so many temples to see in Bagan that you could spend a month here and not see them all. Many were built between the 11th and 13 centuries and have over the years decayed, with some of them being little more than ruins, whilst others are still stunningly beautiful. Also around the area are numerous pagodas, which are funeral monuments. Their bell shaped roofs can be seen all across the 16 square miles that make up the district of Bagan.
Inle Lake - experience the leg rowers at the lake
For one of the strangest boating sights you will ever see, take a trip to Inle Lake and look out for members of the Intha tribe, when they take their small boats out onto the lake. Because the lake has extensive areas of reed, which makes navigation difficult, they have developed a unique rowing style, using one leg wrapped around a long oar, whilst standing on the other leg. You will notice that it is only men who row in this manor, but no one has an explanation why.
Mandalay - enjoy stunning views from Mandalay Hill
The summit of Mandalay Hill offers superb views over Mandalay City as well as Nanda Lake, and is home to some of the countrie's most beautiful sites. Locals believe that the Lord Buddha once walked on the hill, and a giant golden statue was erected between 1853 and 1878 to commemorate this event. There are two giant lions that guard the entrance to the hill, they are placed at the bottom of 1,729 steps that wind and lead up to the summit.
Yangon - explore the amazing Shwedagon Pagoda
The giant Golden Shwedagon Pagoda in Yagon is steeped in mystery. According to local belief, it was built over 2,500 years ago, whilst archaeologists estimate that was built between the 6th and 10th centuries, and local monks believe it was built in the 1st century BC. However no matter whatever date is correct, what is correct is that this building is stunningly beautiful, and is home to relics from 4 different Buddhas. Enter through one of the 4 different entrances and make your way around the site, remembering to walk in a clockwise direction.
Introduction of Myanmar
The former British colony of Myanmar, still referred to by many as Burma, is one of the lesser-visited countries on the Southeast Asia circuit. However, those who do visit this wonderful country will find a warm and welcoming people, with a culture which exhibits influences from across the region. Most visitors get here by flying to Yangon (Rangoon), the former capital. While most government agencies have moved to the new capital, Yangon remains a hectic city featuring an array of Buddhist pagodas and colonial buildings. Further north, the city of Mandalay is Central Myanmar's spiritual heart, centring on the Royal Palace and Maha Myat Muni Paya, a four-metre high golden Buddha. The country is not famed for its beaches but resorts on the Bay of Bengal, such as Ngapali, can rival much better-known beaches in the region for their tranquillity and uniqueness. Many Myanmar hotels are state-run, so visitors will have to decide if they want to stay at such places which support the government regime. In many cases, guests prefer to spend time seeking out small operators to ensure that their cash ends up in the hands of local people.