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Burma/ Yangon Part 1 (HD)
Despite the fact that the army regime moved the capitol formally to Naypyidaw in March 2006, Yangon, with over five million inhabitants, remains the biggest town in the state and the most important trading town.
Whereas in the last two centuries many apartment and business houses have been built or refurbished in the inner cities and metropolitan area of Yangon, most of the satellites surrounding the town are still very poor. The colonial Yangon with its extensive park and lake and a mixture of contemporary building and wood architectural tradition was known as "the Eastern Gardens City".
At the beginning of the twentieth century, Yangon had London-level government facilities and infrastructures. 55% of Yangon's 500,000 inhabitants were Indians or Southeast Asians before the Second World War, and only about a third were Bamar (Burman). The majority of men of all age ( and some women) are spending their days in omnipresent teashops that can be found in every nook and cranny or alley of the town.
A few of them will be leaving the island for Chaungtha and Ngwesaung Beaches in Ayeyarwady Division at the weekend. It is also home to many of the pagodas festivities (paya pwe) that take place during the arid period (November - March). One of the most popular, the Shwedagon Festival in March, draws tens of thousand of pilgrims from all over the world.
Many of Yangon's major cities have a kind of night life for the tourist and wealthy people. A number of establishments provide Burma's performances with a local orchestras. More or less the same bar scenery in bigger cities as elsewhere in Asia. Further possibilities are caraoke pubs and restaurant in Yangon Chinatown.
The highest dematerialization of the Burma denominated Chinese dollar is 5000 (~US$5.)) The use of bank accounts is rare in the town, especially in the more expensive establishments.