Tizit Beach MyanmarTitit Beach Myanmar
Asking MTT (The official Myanmar Travel & Tours) at the moment, they replied: "We never left the road". Ye's coach collapsed halfway and we were fortunate to get a trip to Maung Ma Gan Beach (16 kilometres western of Dawei). The Maung Ma Gan Beach is a very long beach with plenty of beach with plenty of beach sands.
It is flat, which is ideal for children and is only occupied by natives on Sunday and public holiday. Indigenous people are also the main problems of the beach, as they are all over the place. Sea food choices range from shrimp masala, BBQ fi sh to specific regional sea food. The next morning we hired motorcycles and followed the advice of an expatriate living there to go to a beach named San HLan.
Then, to our amazement, we had to show our passes to the INS. We' re in a fishermen's hamlet here, but they don't eat seafood. Eventually we draw a drawing of a small lake on a sheet of sheet of paper and someone took us outside to the big drum full of icecream, sea food and octopus.
In the first few outings we explored Nabule Beach just south of Maung Ma Gan. You will be rewarded with a more than expected beach route after a 1.5-hour drive. There' s not a bloody thing on this beach. To the south of Maung Ma Gan (approx. 45 min.) is the Myaw Yit pit, where you can enjoy a large octopus lettuce in the eatery directly in front of the pit.
Restaurants are set on stilt walkways with sea views, a quiet and restful place after a long ride through small towns. I came back in March 2014 and was curious about more bays. On Google Map it was like a country lane but turned out to be a mule track.
On the way we passed some astonishing small towns and directly along the coast, with a wonderful bay. While I was planning to go camping on the beach unlawfully, I left my wallet on the way. When I arrived in Zadi, just before it got darkness, I had to go on to Kanbauk, where there was a guest house.
It appears that a conglomeration of Myanmar, Thailand and the French oil company Total has constructed a pipe to Thailand to market the natural-gas offshoring. Return to the exploration of the beach. So I followed the card the old man gave me and came to another beautiful beach section. but he was nowhere to be seen.
Immediately after I got my new touristic visas I came back and found some travelers who explored what is now known as Tizit Beach. Again we went through Loung Lone and the turnoff to San Hlan Beach. Approximately 30 minutes later we were on the mound with a view of the beach.
It was a very nice, genuine and pure town. When you cross a lake, you end up in a less pretty and very filthy fishermen's town. It is only a 1o minute stroll from the fishermen's hamlet to a paradisiacal beach. We were followed by the children from the town and we spent an hours playing with them in the sea.
When we got back to the beach we purchased some squids that were still living and always changed. I had a tough 3.5 hour roller trip to Myin Kaw Aw Beach, another very nice beach of about 4 kilometres and only a few homes at one end. After 30 min. I came to the marina which overlooks the ocean.
Later, a native of the area came to me and told me how to get (in his opinion) to another nice beach. So I followed his advice and went to the fishermen' s town of Nyaung Pyin. Then it was 20 min. on a small trail to the grandfathers beach (Po Po Po Kyauk).
Grandpa is a spacious, open beach with luxuriant green. One of the other kind locals and his children followed me to the end, where there is a beautiful laguna. Followed the native to the town for a snack when I was planning to go camping on the beach (once again it was illegal).
I was really trying not to remain, because you can cause the locals a great deal of annoyance with the government. It' s an hour's hike up the cliffs, but the views from above to the town and Grandfather Beach were great.
As I walked through the shrubs, I saw another nice cove, beautifully formed and with a lot of blank sands. All I could see were palm cocos, and I ended up on the beach. It was much nearer to the sea than other shores I have seen.
After two and a half years (October 2016) I help Myanmar Paradise Beach Bungalows with advertising and onlinebooking.