Ayeyarwady Burmese

Aye yarwady Burmesin

Myanmar/Burma photo gallery Since then I became a Myanmar fan in the Ayeyarwady creek. On this homepage I mainly include photos taken in Myanmar since 1994. It is the biography of a little young leaves cub borne under a starlit canopy. It is growing up in a jungles where elephant, leopard, roe, monkey or bird are constantly changing.

When he becomes a ghost of trees, he meets the other ghost of trees and gets to know the system of the woods and the laws of the countryside. Because of the battleground of eating or being ate in the jungles, he keeps reconsidering how he can be useful to others. This is a tale full of vivid descriptions of the colourful natural environment of a rainforest in Myanmar, drawing on the author's many years of experiences in a rainforest.

It' s a phantasy that inspires the reader to think about the system of the forests, continual lifecycles and conflict between contemporary societies and the outdoors.

The Irrawaddy River | Myanmar Burma

Irrawaddy and Ayeyarwady Rivers are the longest rivers in Myanmar. They flow from the North to the Southeast and originate in the Kachin Rivers at the junction of the N'mai and Mali Rivers. Irrawaddy has five affluents, one of which is the Chindwin Rivier. In the past, the Irrawaddy was still used as the major traffic artery and you can see regular boats with heaps of tea wood.

Prior to the use of motor ships, the local people tied the pieces of wood into a large rack and drove down the rivers. Irrawaddy Rivers links the city of Mandalay and Bagan with Yangon, the biggest and most important national and global city. Because of their rich past, Mandalay and Bagan are two of the most visited touristic areas.

Myanmar's second biggest town, Mandalay was the former king's capitol. It was home to over 10,000 buddhistic shrines, palagodas and convents, of which about 2,200 remained.

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