Yangon Weather Report

Weather forecast Yangon

Weather in August in Yangon Myanmar (Burma). Average weather in Yangon Temperature Average temperatures in. Forecasting pollen for Yangon, BM. Normally it doesn't rain in November and the weather is very nice. The Yangon International Airport - Yangon, Yangon Division, Burma.

Weather forecast for 10 days: Yangon, Myanmar (Burma)

Here is the 10 days expanded weather report for Yangon in Myanmar (Burma). Nowadays, the max is 31┬░C ( 88 Fahrenheit) and the weather conditions are mild or severe showers. To learn more about the weather or weather conditions, click on the icons below.

We' ve gathered past weather information from thousands of weather station around the globe. On this website you will find historic weather average values in other Myanmar (Burma) towns and weather and forecast information for all other states.

Weather in Burma November - Yangon (Rangoon) Forums

So what is the Burma mean temp for early to late November, November 5-23? But how much rains? Thanks, normally no rains in November and the weather is very nice. Temperatures, depending on location. Yagon can get 27c, Bagan and Mandalay can get warmer than Yangon, 30c, Inle can get 25c. However, by the end of November at midnight the temperatures can fall by 17c, depending on where you are.

Made a long cruise down the rivers in November a few years ago. There was no precipitation (it had come to an end at the end of October) and only needed a wooly early morning/late evening on the canal. Do you think that it will not really start raining on the coast and in the resorts until November? You will arrive in the hottest period, which lasts from April to November, but you will have failed to see the monsoons that end in October.

Yangon will be warm & Mandalay & Bagan will be hotter as it is in the arid area. If you go into the cold time of the year, which lasts from December to March, it remains easy much later.

Travelogue: Yangon, Myanmar for seven days

Although I have been in Asia for years, I didn't know much about Myanmar before my journey. The Thais and Burmese were deadly hostiles throughout time. Myanmar is made up of several ethnical groups and there is a great deal of conflict between the country's Buddhists and Muslims.

However, I knew nothing useful about contemporary Myanmar beyond the political sphere, and it was one of the few East Asian nations I had not yet seen. Eight and a half years in Asia, I made it to Myanmar via Yangon, the country's biggest town, the epicentre of culture and the former capitol.

And this travelogue is all about why. When I walked into the arrival terminal at Yangon International Airport, I realized that Myanmar is one of a kind. The men wore a piece of clothing covering their feet, named Lunggyi, and the men and men had their faces wrapped in threaka, a yellowish-white face cream made of woodcheeks.

Burmese have a very distinctive and tradional appearance, which is becoming increasingly rare in fast-growing metropolitan Asia. It felt as if I had abandoned contemporary Asia with all its gleaming sky scrapers and underground railways and taken a giant leap back into the past. I never saw any "smartphone zombies" crawl through the street of Yangon.

Although I think that I use my telephone very easily, it was probably me who seemed like a mobile game to the Yangon population. Like in Taiwan, small stands with walnuts can be found on every road edge, but they are even more omnipresent and distinctive here in Yangon. There is a surprising diversity of crews - young teens, pregnant women and grandma with babies in a dragging rope, intellectually disabled, whitish, brown or dark skins - no one is excluded.

Betelnut biting is an old Myanmar diversion, which is evident when you look at how many humans have coloured and how much deep pink spittle covers every street and pavement. And Yangon has a terrible transport issue. That' s nothing new in Asian development, but what amazed me is how many of the vehicles are new, and the fact that so many peoples own them.

I' ve imagined Myanmar as a relatively impoverished place, but apparently several hundred thousand (if not millions) of Yangonese could buy quite pricey passengers. Like on the Chinese continent, the Myanmar drivers were aggressive and pedestrian-independent, making the road much more difficult to cross than it should be.

And Yangon has one of the busiest streets I've ever seen. Bangkok, Phnom Penh and Hanoi were my former rivals, but I think Yangon is beating them all. Yangon may be quite messy and messy, but it is a cultural town. Yangon in a way is like any South East Asia in one.

I' d been told on-line that the Yangon population wasn't a very nice group. There was nothing so repulsive about them, but I don't think I had seen anything good about the Yangonese either. But after I travelled to Yangon myself, I can't help wondering where all the negative came from.

When my fellow Europeans and I strolled the street with our expert cams, we got many looks and even more smile ( "from men and woman alike"). Whilst some folks were naturally camera-shy and reluctant to be photographed, they always allowed us to take at least one photo of their business, what they did, what they did, etc...

Others would even demand that we photograph them, and some would even take their whole families and boyfriends with them. That made photography much more enjoyable and less stressful than would normally be the case elsewhere. In the few times we stumbled through neighbourhoods outside the centre, accidental men (usually middle-aged and elderly) stopped us on our trails to chat and swapp.

This brings me to my next point - many Burmese, young and old, have the urge to learn English and interact with newcomers. Seeing how much effort was put into talking to us when their words were actually zero was fantastic. A few of them spoke really good English, and it was always surprising when I met these guys.

Also in Yangon the services, at least as far as recruitment is concerned, were quite good. I am so used to serving those with poor recruitments in places like China, Thailand and Malaysia that it is really cool to meet a growing Asiatic nation where this is largely not the case. Burma servants seemed fortunate to be serving us and doing their job.

Like the Thais, the Burmese are also available in different shades of hide. Certain individuals, especially females, have white yellows like Northeast Asians, while others are as dark as the other. It is clear that the Yangonese are scattered all over Asia, and I appreciate that they still mix and see themselves as compatriots.

Of course, nations like Malaysia and Singapore are also ethnic in diversity, but ultimately many of them will stay with their own ethnical group and look after their own ethnical interests rather than the whole state. As in Thailand, Burma's nationhood seems to be triumphant over colour and race.

Nearly all men and woman were wearing the same dress, regardless of colour or age. Perhaps I am simply naive and do not see things clearly, but I have the feeling that a citizen of Burma is a citizen of Burma. My experience with Myanmar ladies was very reminiscent of Lao girls. There' are many more "cute" guys than "sexy" guys in Yangon.

You know, I don't think I've turned around in town once in seven whole day. However, I don't really see Myanmar as a place for westerly men looking for an Asiatic one-night wedding, a friend or a mate. There are certainly innumerable barriers to cross if you are insisting on marrying a Myanmar bride, and I don't think most Myanmar girls would be open to the concept of pre-marital itinerary.

Myanmar woman are certainly understandable and easily seen, but they also seem "off-limits" to everyone except the most dedicated aliens who want a typical spouse. There is nothing against Myanmar woman, but there are much better and simpler opportunities in the area. Indeed, the best Myanmar girl I have ever known were all Chinese and lived in neighbouring Thailand.

I have never seen or tasted a Myanmar meal in my whole lifetime. While I had no expectation of the meal in Myanmar, I still wanted some of my favourite foods. Myanmar is very similar to Thai but tastes differ.

They are both quite aromatic, but Thai like spices, while most of the food I had in Yangon was savoury and acid. As the local people ate at their desks at some roadside stands, I realized that their desks were full of many small, miniature-sized meals.

It was not a large or "main course", but only innumerable small meals, which were distributed over the desk, and everyone had its own Reisteller. Yangon also had many Indian-inspired meals, and my favourite from the whole journey was Danish bread, birdie chickens with sauerkraut.

Although it may be an Hindi name, it had its own distinctive Myanmar aura. As in Thailand, the fruits were plentiful, inexpensive and well represented all over Yangon. Like the way the people of Burma made their own turn on their fruits. I was very impressed by the way Burma eating. but it' s not that far behind.

Burma is one of the best cuisines in Southeast Asia, so it's a pity it's so new. Weather in Yangon at the end of December was mostly nice. In all, December is a good months to be in Yangon. When you' re interested in taking pictures, you could spend most of your Yangon trip taking pictures of everything around you.

However, even if you don't take pictures, Yangon is still a great place to just be outside. Well, the road conditions, the noises and the pavements are not very comfortable, but this is compensated by the incredible lively citylife. It is a lively and vigorous town. It is a town for enthusiastic travellers who want to enjoy something new.

Burma is known for its flamboyant coupe, and there is no lack of them in Yangon. In the past I thought Thailand and Cambodia were home to some of the most colourful and finest Buddha Schools in Southeast Asia, but I think Myanmar actually beaten both. I am not really a "temple fan", but even I was struck by the love of detail and the complexities of Burma without a doubt.

And there are many other places of worship all over the town. It' the easy things that kept me amused in Yangon. There really isn't much to do in town, but the daily things around me are so different from what I'm used to seeing, so I've never really been really tired.

At January 15, 2018, 1 US$ 1,340 corresponds to Myanmaryat ("MMK"). No wonder Yangon is a cheap tourist resort. Also I purchased a 4G Burma SMS with 8 day expiration and unrestricted use for 399 Thai Bahts in Bangkok (16,770 MMK). Overnight in a lovely and peaceful guest house named Kaung Lay Inn, just a few kilometres from the busy town centre, and the mean cost I was paying for a double room per day was $19. 12 US$ (25, 620 MMK).

Apart from an ambiguous and untrustworthy system of buses, there were not many means of transport in Yangon. It was the most costly trip from the aerodrome to the centre of the town and back, which costs 8,000 euros. Fortunately, most couples in the town' s neighbourhoods had no door.

Like on my journey to Mongolia two years ago, I came to Myanmar with almost nothing, but was agreeably amazed. When you are a people who want to go to a mall, enjoy a delicious meal, date people and other contemporary amenities, then Yangon is certainly not for you. However, if you are an expert traveller who really wants to see something different, then you should not miss Yangon.

The Yangon is alive, alive and inexpensive. It is also home to courteous, modest and committed individuals who have interesting tales to tell. You are perhaps the most courteous person I have ever met in Asia. But, of course, Yangon is still a growing town, which means that you have to deal with the common complaints of poor road conditions, noisiness, poor cleaning, inefficiencies and so on.

Burma is well deserved for those interested in Asia, especially Southeast Asia. As part of a transnational South-East Asia tour, at least.

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