Shops, as well as banks, have massive note-counting machines with one professors job dedicated to keeping these devices clean and functioning – using a feather duster!
After over forty years of military rule, Myanmar, otherwise known as Burma, is finally breaking away from the past and opening its doors to the world.
Gaston Bacquet reveals what daily life is really like in this once military state It’s five-o’clock in the morning and the sun is rising over Sule Pagoda, turning the sky gold and orange.
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The Myanmar people are easygoing when they bargain and negotiations usually end with both parties smiling happily. Early mornings are a time for monks and novices to go on alms while people line up to offer food to them.
Evenings and mornings are times when people of any denomination go to their respective places of worship to pray.
Calls to prayer from mosques and sermons from temples are heard on loudspeakers all over the city.
The people are, for the most part, deeply engaged in spiritual practice.
In a country that remained isolated from the rest of the world for over forty years, what you see is refreshingly unique: while younger generations are slowly becoming part of the digital world of Facebook and Twitter, older people still prefer to socialise outdoors over tea, relax in the shade or take strolls in parks – the parks here are well-kept and built around lakes, with long boardwalks, leafy trees and hideouts for couples looking for some privacy away from the watchful eye of their parents.