Can you Travel to Myanmar

Are you ready to go to Myanmar?

If you have a valid passport, you should have no problem getting to Myanmar by land or air. We have to go to Myanmar to understand what we are talking about. What other place can you enjoy such a beautiful sunset?! In February you can expect excellent weather all over Myanmar (Burma).

Passports can be collected from our Kensington Travel Centre or sent to you by secure delivery.

Will you be travelling to Myanmar in 2018?

Cindy and Simon from Free Two Roam speak about their last trips to Myanmar. This is why they chose to go to Myanmar, although recent happenings are taking place there. More about Myanmar you can find here. When we came to explore Myanmar, it has some astonishing vegeterian cuisine, and this place serves some of the best meals we would all have a vacation.

That was one of the most important things we used to love about Myanmar. The expanding tourist industries have not yet made this kind of private experience a rare occurrence, and we are hoping it never will. Burma has been on our itinerary for a long time. In 2013, after the Spanish authorities drew up their tourist promotion plans to draw more foreigners, several of our relatives and acquaintances were there.

This early in 2017, we were excited to book our own journey to Myanmar. However, in September this year there were sudden news stories of the Myanmar army carrying out rakhine racial cleanup against members of the Rohingya people. However, if we thought it would be ethical to go on, we would still have transferred the match to our own banking accounts.

Isn' t it right to go to a state after its administration has carried out racial clean-up? While it seemed very likely that it was them (and the administration has now taken some responsibility), we were not at all in a position to assess the contradictory demands of both sides. So if we go to Myanmar, does that mean we don't deal with them?

Does it mean that we would help the regime in any way, perhaps to tolerate its acts, or even more so, to increase the probability of repetition? It is unbelievable that one can reasonably say that a simple visit to Myanmar means that one does not take heed of the aggression. Since the overwhelming bulk of the population does not endorse this allegation, you would have to substantiate it with a great deal of other proof.

It is logical that a stay in a state does not mean that you are supporting the work of the state. Many highly frequented lands with different auto-cratic regimes. There were many visits to Cuba, including ourselves. In Cuba there is a very eventful past of oppression and persecution of its population. This is also true of Iran and many other Near East nations.

A visit to them does not mean that they endorse the policy of their governments, the way they treat their own citizen or even the value system of their citizen, many of whom run counter to our own West European ideals. As an example, many travelers, like us, may not agree with the way the GOA treats the boatmen who are arriving in our northerly seas and looking for fugitive state.

Instead, our concern was to somehow help them continue by paying a post-event trip to Myanmar; or, vice versa, would our trip have a beneficial effect that would move Myanmar in the right directions and make such assaults less likely? There are many who claim that one of the main reasons not to go to Myanmar after these incidents is to convey a signal to the Myanmar administration that such action by their army is unacceptable.

It is certainly possible that if enough folks do this, it would put a sound dent in the attendance figures. On the downside, the cancellation of our visit would have affected not only the Myanmar administration but also the population. We' d organized our journey through a fabulous travel agent and we'd been spending a great deal of it.

Indeed, their standard of services and their wish to make our Myanmar vacation unforgettable were part of what made our vacation so unique. A refusal to accept them, just to make a declaration to the authorities, would have had a great influence on them and the workers working for them.

In spite of the exploding tourist industry in Myanmar, our tour guide still fought for proper living, due in part to the increasing number of non-licensed tourism-guide. Although the tourist industry is paying an order of magnitudes more than most other Myanmar job, the cancellation of our trips would have hurt them badly, especially since we were on the road right at the beginning of the high seam.

We would have used the funds we were spending on this astonishing night elsewhere, as well as the funds we were spending in many other places in Myanmar. Altogether, a cancellation of our journey would have had a detrimental effect on many people's life. Had other travelers followed this example, many in Myanmar's young tourist industries would have been seriously affected, just as they would have worked to get into the midt? sect.

Many of us would see this deal alone as a big venture. Myanmar, like many underdeveloped ( "undeveloped") nations (and some underdeveloped), still has a large gap in livelihood. From 2013, 75% of the land had no power and a fourth of the land was living in pover. Most of the country's wealth is controlled by a small number of individuals.

In spite of the opening of the land to the outside world corruption is still flourishing. Myanmar needs to develop its centre layer to end this corrupt activity and take up more democracy. It is only a powerful centre layer that can put pressures on the administration to fight anti-corruption and to exercise greater control over the way in which the army commits its people.

Myanmar will only make real headway if the median layer makes up a significant proportion of the country's total populace. The most important engine for increasing people's income and thus for the growth of the upper classes is this. There is no sudden increase in the median classes, but every income from tourists is incremental.

Our last advantage of the continuation of our journey was our interaction with the Myanmar population. Together with our guests we talked with our guests, our riders and other guys we meet on the way. Learned more about their land, the things they value and the battles they face.

So, we have resolved our moral predicament, but I would lie if I said that our choice is not based on our thoughts before (and even during) our journey. Would we still have traveled to Myanmar, for example, if we hadn't already reserved and prepaid our journey?

Burma is an unbelievable land, with a captivating civilization, a wealth of historical riches and astonishing, hardworking individuals. We' d like to see more of the countryside. I hope it can put these terrible incidents behind it and become a land that values and safeguards the prerogatives of all its inhabitants while at the same time safeguarding the things that make it inimitable.

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