Capital de MyanmarCity of Myanmar
- On the 6th of November 2005, the capital of Myanmar was formally relocated to a location two leagues westward of Pyinmana. - This is located in Kyatpyae Village in the municipality of Pyinmana in the Mandalay Division. The capital was relocated to Nay Pyi Taw (near Pyinmana) in 2005.
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Visiting Myanmar's capital now! There' s still a long way to go.
NAYPYITAW, Myanmar tourists like Petter Sørli are visiting the capital of former Burma in search of what is not there. The abandoned town, Naypyitaw (pronounced nay-pee-doh) is proof of Myanmar's rough path to reintegration into the rest of the state. She inherits the meagre capital of the old army regimes and now has to decide what to do with it.
Ever since the country began opening up to the outside worlds five years ago, people have flocked to places like Yangon and Mandalay, towns with their historical shrines and bustling marketplaces. Since the democratically-elected Government took over the leadership of Nobel Peace Prize laureate Aung San Suu Kyi this year, these places have attracted new people.
Only a few come to Naypyitaw, where more than a century ago the old army leaders rebuilt their capital from the ground up amid paddy paddies and small towns, a memorial to the fame of their regimes. His magnificent buildings were 200 leagues up-country, say municipal officers, for safety purposes, and his broad avenues were to serve as a strip of notch.
There were no friars visiting the pit, a narrow reproduction of the historical Shwedagon pit in Yangon. The majority were individuals who came to meet with members of Ms. Suu Kyi's administration. It was not clear for a while whether the Naypyitaw headquarters would stay after Ms Suu Kyi took up her post in April, or whether she would return to Yangon, the country's biggest town.
Goverment said the capital will remain. The deal is in Zayar Real Estate's offices, where Ko Nanda Kyaw was chewing on Betelnut while she was going through flyers with customers. "Saw Gorrel, 28, a tourist agency that used to meet his spouse in town, said, "There are many places to go out because there are so few of them.
During a recent meeting, no guests and a few employees were asleep. Myo Myo in Naypyitaw wrote this story. Published in the December 1, 2016 issue as'Visit Myanmar's breathtaking capital while there's still plenty to see'.