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Travel guidebook for Naypyidaw - Wiki travel guide Wiki
Myanmar's main town, Naypyidaw is part of the Mandalay Division of the main part of the nation, more than 300 kilometers northern of the former mainland. The town of Naypyidaw is made up of the actual town ( "city centre") and three neighbouring municipalities, Pyinmana, Lewe and Tatkon. Myanmar's administration capitol was formally relocated 3 kilometers from Pyinmana on November 6, 2005.
Even though the formal cause for the Yangon regime's move is the fact that Yangon was too overcrowded, it is generally assumed that Naypyidaw has become the capitol because of its strategic and strategic position in comparison to Yangon. Located near Shan, Chin and Karen states, Naypyidaw is thought to have a greater civilian and state presence near these chronic upheavals.
You may find this multi-million dollars vain scheme difficult to bear for a nation with so many urgent needs, but it's free, and anyone interested in army equipment and story will find it easy to be busy for three hour or more. Nesypyidaw has a warm and moist climat. In order to cope with the increase in air travel to the German capitol, the current Ela International Airports was converted to bigger aircraft.
Yangon Airways, Air Mandalay, FMI Air, KBZ Air and Air Bagan. From Yangon there are several overnight train services every day, which take about nine in all. Notice that the train and hotel stations are much further away than the Yangon main train and coach journey from Yangon is much quicker (5 hours).
Yangon is connected to the NPT by a recently constructed road tolls. It is 320 kilometers long and has a services area with a gas filling point and a large, pricey (for the locals ) eatery shortly after half way if you are arriving from Yangon. In Yangon, the busses take the broad new road for about five long hrs, with an obligatory roadhouse, to the city. It rises out of nowhere at an inconspicuous crossroad.
Finally the coach should reach the Myoma coach terminal in the northern part of the town. Cabbies are hanging around the malls and the coach terminal and you have to deal with them. The Myanmar beers are very potable and there are different kinds. There are also wines, among them (somewhat surprisingly) Myanmar reds and whites.
In the Junction and Capital stores there are departments for wines, beers and whiskey. There are a few villas in the area, dotting the hilly areas on the edge of the town. Currently there are twelve in or near Naypyidaw. There are eight of them in the Naypyidaw Hospitality Area. Also there are some very large establishments in Naypyidaw.
Distance between the destination and the hotel is quite long. In Yangon, Mandalay and Bagan, the web is now widely and inexpensively available, but more infrequently. Prices are 300 kyat/hour in Yangon and 1,000-3,000 kyat/hour elsewhere. Though seldom, some of them allow free use of the web.
You can arrange your call at the Central Telephone & Telegraph Office on the Ponsodan and Mahabandoola Streets in Yangon. Direct dialing is also possible from most hotel and many government telephone booths (often a telephone in a store), but it is costly, e.g. a call to the US will cost USD6-7 per minute.
MPTGSM is provided by the Postal and Telecommunications Government of Myanmar. However, the connection can remain restricted to the city centers, especially Yangon and Mandalay. Myanmar is reported to be quite effective, despite what some banks might tell you.