Township in Myanmar

Community in Myanmar

The Townships (Burmese: ?????

???; IPA: [mjo?n??]) are the third level administrative units in Myanmar. In the municipality of Bilin there are different types of schools: Myanmar Policy Notes refer to the health of Myanmar. Okkalapa North (Township, Myanmar) with population statistics, maps, map and location. Analysis of the costs of malaria patients in the Taikkyi Township Myanmar.

Thatson Situation Report: Bilin Township, March to May 2017

Release Date: This situation update details incidents that occurred between March and May 2017 in Bilin Township, Thaton District, which included health service, educational, development project and team-activity. NGOs, the Burmese andyanmar governments and the Karen National Union (KNU) provided health service facilities such as Kwee Lay village hospitals, Ta Au Ni and Hpaw Gee Hkee Villages for preventing and vaccinating against the disease, as well as tuberculosis tests and antenatal support.

Pedagogical issues in the Bilin township have included inadequate and prolonged absenteeism from Burmese teacher and the Burmese government's failure to recognize the credentials of KNU colleges, faith-based colleges and self-funded colleges. An affordable residential repatriation scheme was envisaged in A--- Dorf and B--- Dorf, Bilin Township, Thaton District; consequently, further illicit deforestation occurred in the Toe Teh Hkee and Ta Au Hkee woods when the KNU regime permitted some deforestation for the construction of these shelters.

The situation update details incidents that occurred between March and May 2017 in Bilin Township, Thaton District, which includes health care, educational, community service, community service and community work. Between March and May] the locals in Bilin Township, Doo Tha Htoo[Thaton] District were suffering from headaches, neckaches, vertigo, fever, diarrhea, running noses and light malealaria.

The Karen National Union[KNU] tried to provide for as many civilian personnel as possible. Nongovernmental organizations (NGOs), the Burma/Myanmar authorities and KNU Public Programs provide immunization programs, anti-malaria programs, tuberculosis tests and pre-natal support. KNU has constructed hospitals in various areas such as Kwee Lay, Noh Ber Baw and Ta Au Ni Villages, Ta Au Hkee villages, Bilin townships and Hpaw Gee Hkee villages, Meh Naw Ther villages and Bilin townships.

In Toe Teh Hkee in Htee Maw Hkee part of the town of Bilin, a KNU clinic has been located. Even though the building work for the state clinics in Burma/Myanmar has been finished, no healthcare staff have yet taken up their work there. In the municipality of Bilin there are different kinds of schools: Myanmar Burma and KNU governments, faith based colleges and local[self-financed] school.

There' s a high schol called Kwee Lay Highschule in Kwee Lay and Noh Ber Baw Dorftrakt and a post-ten school[2] in Htee Lay Hkaw, Lay Kay Dorftrakt. Most of the schools[in Bilin Township] are state owned in Burma/Myanmar, but there are also several faith based and self financed as well.

Bilin Township] mostly follows the Burma/Myanmar administration's syllabus and teaches the Karen culture during their schooldays. But Burma/Myanmar's authorities' instructors were often unduly away. The Karen pupils were also discriminated against in their schooling. Pupils who have visited KNU colleges, faith colleges and local[self-financed] colleges in the past had difficulties to apply for state colleges in Burma/Myanmar, as these schools[KNU colleges, faith colleges and self-financed schools] were not recognized by the state educational establishments in Burma/Myanmar.

A ---Dorf, Lay Kay locality wing and B ---Dorf, Khaw Hpoe Pleh locality wing. KNU provided Toe Teh Hkee and Ta Au Hkee woods to help with this low-cost residential area. While deforestation was allowed in these areas, affluent people took the chance to deforest them as well[Toe The Hkee and Ta Au Hkee forests].

The village inhabitants had no possibility to cut down timber and did not profit from the deforestation. The village inhabitants were also worried about their accommodation for the coming rainy period. The regional government and regional manager P'Doh Ko Lay Sein first forbade anyone to sell timber to neighboring town.

Some lumberjacks, however, wanted and tried to trade the timber felled outside the town. The Karen National Liberation Army[KNLA] Military #3, under the command of Saw Dah Nay Htoo, was patrolling the Bilin township. According to the resolution of the Municipality Standing Committee[Bilin] of April 27, 2017, Bataillon #3 has moved to Kyaikto Municipality.

Then the Karen National Defence Organisation[3][KNDO] Battalion #2, ordered by Saw Sa Thay, moved to Bilin Township. The Border Guard Force[4][BGF] Battalion #1013 and #1014[5] and the Tatmadaw Light Infantry Division[6][LID] #44 were also operating in the township of Bilin. On the positive side, village people are not concerned about possible conflicts as relations between the KNU and the Burmese /Myanmar authorities remain intact.

A recent development for the civilian population is that there have been more road and motorbike crashes because the road surface has become better[and this has led to an increasing accident hazard because the pace of vehicle traffic has increased]. Drugs use is another of the problems, as neither the KNU nor the Burma/Myanmar authorities or other military groups have taken measures to solve this situation.

As they write situational news, members are urged to summarize recent developments, address topics they consider important, and share their views or perspectives on abuses and other topical developments in their area. 2 ] A Post-Ten is an informal Karen student enrolled in the 10th grade.

3] The Karen National Defence Organisation (KNDO) was founded in 1947 by the Karen National Union and is the forerunner of the Karen National Liberation Army (KNLA). Nowadays the KNDO is made up of a militias of native KNLA qualified and armed soldiers who are integrated into its battalions and commando structures; their members are dressed in uniform and generally committed to two years of work.

4 ] The Tatmadaw Border Guard Force (BGF) Bataillons were formed in 2010 and consist primarily of former non-state troops, such as older DKBA configurations, who have formalized cease-fire deals with the Burmese/Myanmar administration and declared their willingness to become Tatmadaw regiments.

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