Myanmar FlowerBurmese flower
Forerunners of spring, whether in the wild or in humans. Whatever the occasion or the time of year, the best way to say it is with the flower. It is no wonder that each state has its own flower, which is linked to its inheritance and people. When you enter Myanmar, there seem to be cathedrals in every part of the world.
The Buddha is served daily in the form of clean cutting plants in house and shop joinery, as well as in churches and palaces. At the corner you will find a woman who sell newly-grown Myanmar flower, or a flower seller who is nearing a car at a junction. The flower seems to be omnipresent throughout the entire nation during the Thingyan Waterfest.
There are many ways in which the Myanmar population characterizes Thingyan. Burma has a temperate environment and is also abundant in a wide range of flower varieties that are incredibly affordable throughout Myanmar in comparison to other neighboring nations (especially Thailand, China and Vietnam), where sectional flower ing is a big seller and often a big contributor to sales.
Myanmar cultivates cathedrals in the colder rolling countryside and transports them every day by truck and bicycle to the stores. Myanmar has more than 600 different types of flowering plants, reflecting its diverse landscape and perfect flower climates. The Himalayan floral affinity is found in the northern part of the land, while Malayan element is found in the south.
Poetry of yesteryear testifies to the Myanmar people's preference for plants since antiquity. Every state and every area is famous for certain kinds of flower. Chin State, for example, lies at an altitude between 1500 and 2700 metres on the sea level, and is known for its famous rhododendron, while Shan State is known for its great diversity of Lillies and Chysanthemums.
The Mandalay area is known for its sweet-smelling Tamiar (Zadirachta indica), while Rakhine State in the west of Myanmar is known for its aromatic and tender Thai (Bulbophyllum auricomum), as the Buddhist religion considers the color of the monk's garment to be favorable and the color of the monk's garment amber, respectively, Chrysanthemum, crying gold smiths (padeign gloss in Burmese), a flower of gold whose name comes from the myth that the native gold smiths were moved to tears because none of their own designs could keep up with their excellence, are more popular as sacrificial items in churches and shrines. Even the goldsmith's name is Burma.
There is no Union of Myanmar without a tour of the 2,500-year-old Shwedagon Wooden Table. Florists who sell their produce to the faithful and visitors outside the shimmering gold pavilion are a landmark. Another of Myanmar's favourites is the city of Frankiepani or of Plumeria.
In contrast to Bali, where the flower decorates almost every house and every woman's coat, the flower is most coveted in Myanmar because of its scent and beautiful appearance. This flower is ideal for complementing a theme gardens. There are many recreation and health resorts called after the flower to give a taste for its fragrant sweetness and therapeutical power.
From the flower many different kinds of joss stick, scented candle, perfume, ethereal oil and insect repellent are made. Recently, even flavored frankiepani teas have been made with dry beans. The Myanmar floristic scene is a small industrial complex that faces many different kinds of challenge. Florists have good shops on specific dates such as Christmas, Valentine's Day, Mother's Day or holiday.
However, most of these are spread over flower fairs in the most important towns. The flower stores are not translucent because there is a steady line of distributors, retail outlets and customers and they are all on the same store. "There' s a lot of margin squeeze, because you want larger quantities instead of quality," says a flower designer in Pyin Oo Lwin's flower shop.
A spa city, Pyin Oo Lwin is often referred to as Pan Myo Daw or "The City of Flowers". Said he: "The delicacy of the flower is also affected by an ineffective sales system. Lots of tender blossoms like chrysanthemum and rose spoil after long journeys before they reach the supermarkets".
Efficient watering, fertilisation and insect control are other issues that flower growers in Myanmar face when growing high value and quantitative crops. In spite of the difficulties that flower sellers or flower specialists have in the production or sale of beautiful blossoms, they are still marketed as carriers of tranquility, compassion, love and compassion.
"Thin Thin Thin Thin, who is selling pretty cathedrals in a street store on Wah Dan Street in Yangon, says, "Flowers communicate your emotion in a straightforward but powerful way.