Inle Lake
Yangon (Rangoon)


Descripción general: Myanmar abre sus puertas para revelar sus pagodas doradas, antiguas llanuras cubiertas de estupas, ríos relajados, playas vírgenes, coloridas aldeas étnicas, una orgullosa tradición budista y un pueblo encantador y entusiasta de la interacción. Ahora es un momento como ningún otro para venir a explorar el increíble país que es Myanmar. Anteriormente conocida como Birmania, esta antigua colonia británica está abriendo sus puertas a los viajeros y está revelando vistas increíbles y gente local tremendamente cálida que está ansiosa por conectarse y compartir sus vidas. Myanmar es una nación étnica y culturalmente orgullosa donde el budismo domina la vida cotidiana y la cultura. Magníficos templos y pagodas se encuentran en cada parte del país, desde el pico dorado de Shwedagon en Yangon hasta las 4000 estupas antiguas de Bagan. Agregue a esto la antigua arquitectura colonial atmosférica, las antiguas estaciones de montaña británicas, los viajes románticos por el río, las playas vírgenes y las tradiciones perdurables, y tiene un país dispuesto y capaz de satisfacer las necesidades incluso de los observadores más viajados.


Bagan: Myanmar’s main attraction, home to the largest and densest concentration of Buddhist temples, pagodas, stupas and ruins in the world with many dating from the 11th and 12th centuries: 2,200 out of the original 10,000. Bagan is an ancient town that was once the capital of Bagan Empire and stayed that way until 13th century after numerous attacks/ invasions of Mongolian Empire.

  • Hot air Balloons
  • Bagan Temples
  • Ananda Temple
  • Sulamani Guphaya Temple
  • Shwesandaw Pagoda


Mandalay is a city and former royal capital in northern Myanmar (formerly Burma) on the Irrawaddy River. In its center is the restored Mandalay Palace from the Konbaung Dynasty, surrounded by a moat. Mandalay Hill provides views of the city from its summit, which is reached by covered stairway. At its foot, the Kuthodaw Pagoda houses hundreds of Buddhist-scripture-inscribed marble slabs.

Shwenandaw Monastery, another Buddhist holy place at the foot of Mandalay Hill, is covered in teak carvings. The Mahamuni temple, to the southwest, is home to a revered gold-leaf Buddha statue. Amarapura, a township on Mandalay's southern outskirts, is best known for the 1850 teakwood U Bein footbridge stretching across Taungthaman Lake. The rural landscape around the small town of Inwa, also to the south, contains ruins and stupas (sphere-like Buddhist structures). Across the Irrawaddy, the Sagaing hills are studded with pagodas and offer views of the surrounding valley.

  • Kuthodaw Pagoda
  • Shwenandaw Monastery
  • Mandalay Palace
  • Hsinbyume Pagoda


Inke Lake: Myanmar’s second largest lake at 880m height in an area of 116 km2. The Inle Lake region is one of Myanmar's most loved spots. The lake is a picturesque body of water with marshes and floating gardens, stilt-house villages and Buddhist temples rise above the water, and Intha fishers get their boats around with their legs, a unique way sight not to miss. The hills surrounding the lake are home to myriad minorities such as Shan, Pa-O, Taung Yo, Danu, Kayah and Danaw. A destination of Myanmar that is worthy of your time. Traveling to Inle Lake is facilitated with airport gateway in Heho.(42km)


Yangon: formerly known as Rangoon, is the largest city in Myanmar. A mix of British colonial architecture, modern high-rises and gilded Buddhist pagodas define its skyline. Its famed Shwedagon Paya, a huge, shimmering pagoda complex, draws thousands of pilgrims annually. The city's other notable religious sites include the Botataung and Sule pagodas, both housing Buddhist relics.

  • Shwedagon Pagoda
  • Musmeah Yeshua Synagogue
  • U Thant House
  • Kyaiktiyo Pagoda



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