Posts Tagged With: Burmese tourists

Myanmar travel: Around roadside market in Yangon

Sunlight enveloped the aisle of the crowded bazaar with buyers and sellers in Yangon, Myanmar. In addition to a famous Bogyoke market, Yangon has many other markets, especially the market located on the roadside.

Roadside market, Yangon

Eating in Burma

Coming there, you will smell the jasmine from the women who wearing a wreath full of hands to sell for housewives or passersby. Not only that, you can smell the aroma of meat, fish and chicken. Like most other markets, roadside markets in Yangon offers a full range of food products from eggs, cheese, thanaka cream.

Streets with fragrant jasmine

Along the streets with fragrant jasmine, people sit around with the rice sacks or plastic bowls, bamboo baskets containing carrots, tomatoes and numerous other fruits and vegetables …

Roadside market, Yangon

So far, you will see a blinking light emitted from the cans, that is fishmonger with the fish piled on banana leaf plates. Observe a little more, you will seen turmeric shop that is yellow brilliant.

Subculture of roadside market in Yangon

If traders focus crowded, customers also not inferior. People of all ages with different dress styles busy shopping for what they need or are simply looking for a dish

Roadside market, Yangon

A robed monks left holding the newspaper, right hand holding the bean sprouts bag. The tattoo men wear T-shirt and traditional dress. Seen from afar, you may feel very bustling bazaar and you will quickly discover cultural beauty here.

Roadside market, Yangon

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Be first to go to Burma

Welcome to an enchanting land of golden pagodas, velvet shoes and lotus flowers. After decades of darkness and fear, the horizon is full of hope as visitors are being encouraged to explore the treasures of this unique Asian country once more, says Harriet O’Brien. Photographs by Martin Morrell

Early one morning I watched a farmer propelling a small piece of land across a lake. Around him jet-black cormorants and sharp-white egrets fished the still waters. On the misty shores behind, golden pagodas glinted from the tops of forested hills. It was a staggeringly beautiful scene.

It was surreal, too. The farmer was taking his plot to a floating nursery garden where the enterprising locals grow tomatoes, cauliflowers, beans and other crops. Cleverly created out of water hyacinths and silt, these lush little rafts (like island-allotments) are anchored together in a large plantation and tended from narrow longboats.

The serenity of the watery scene before me was shattered as a motorised longboat sped into view. It was filled with Burmese tourists who waved and cheered at me and the farmer. Then they zoomed out of sight. They left a wake of joy that was shortly augmented by another boat of happy, waving Burmese visitors. Like so much else in this extraordinary country, the floating world of Inle Lake was utterly enchanting.
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