Stride climate

Trip Type : Private Guided
A Taste of Myanmar tour

A Taste of Myanmar

Myths and Mountains Premier
Has very high quality customer experiences and demonstrated commitment to responsible travel practices. read more
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Travel Style: A lot of free time, with very few inclusions. Ideal for independent and/or low-key travelers and cruisers. Relaxed
Physical Level: Some walking over short or flat distances. Some trips may include cycling options. Some are wheelchair friendly (check for individual trips). Some cruises. Easy
Lodging Level: 3 to 4 star western hotel equivalents. While not all lodging will be 'luxury' they will be quite comfortable by western standards. Premium - 4 star
8 days
From: $ 3,125 $ 391 / day
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Overview

Highlights

  • Explore Yangon
  • Visit National Museum
  • Discover Ananda Temple
  • Visit Inle lake
  • Enjoy a boat ride on the Irawaddy

Short Description

Burma is a magical country where people kiss by sniffing, there are eight days in a week, and the major unit of currency has been determined by astrology! Fairy tale pagodas in cotton candy colors of pink and blue dot the landscape, people cover their face with white powder from the bark of a tree, and clouds and mist cast a romantic tropical haze over the country. It is a country caught in a time warp, isolated from the rest of the world for more than 30 years, and is leaping precipitously into modernity. Each day new shops spring up. Modern hotels are under construction in every city. Restaurants are catering to a rapidly growing tourist market.

Private tours give you the undivided attention of a guide, and often involve special access to sites and unique experiences not available to larger groups. This is a great option for families, couples, and small friend groups. Expect to pay a bit more for the extra service.
Trip Type Private Guided
Off the beaten track trips will stretch your comfort zone. They don't always feature tourist highlights, but dive deeper into local life and culture.
Itinerary Focus Off the Beaten Path
3 to 4 star western hotel equivalents. While not all lodging will be 'luxury' they will be quite comfortable by western standards.
Lodging Level Premium - 4 star
Flights & Transport Only ground transport
Start City Yangon
End City Yangon

Trip Includes

  • Accommodations as listed, including all service charges and taxes
  • Internal airfare (broken out separately)
  • All ground transfers
  • All excursions with expert English-speaking guides
  • Entrance fees to museums, temples, etc.
  • All meals as indicated with B-breakfast, L-lunch, D-dinner

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Itinerary

Day 1: Arrive Yangon. Welcome Dinner

Accommodation: Park Royal Yangon Or Belmond Governor’s Residence

Meals: Dinner

Today you arrive at Yangon International Airport and clear customs and immigration. Exiting the airport, you will be met and transferred to your hotel.

Late in the afternoon, you will be picked up in time for sunset at the Shwedagon Pagoda – a good way to start your visit to Myanmar. “Of all the shrines,” writes Shway Yoe in The Burman, “Shwe Dagon Paya, the great pagoda of Rangoon and the most venerable place of worship in all the Indo Chinese countries, is the finest and most universally visited.” As Yoe indicates, the sanctity of Shwedagon is due to the fact that it contains relics not only of Gautama Buddha, but also of the three Buddhas that preceded him. Legend has it that there are Gautama’s eight hairs, the drinking gourd of Kaukkathan, the robe of Gawnagong, and the staff of Kasapa. Built by King Okkalapa about 525 BC, around the time of the Buddha, Shwedagon today is said to contain more gold than the Bank of England.

From Shwedagon, you will head to a welcome dinner at Le Planteur, one of Yangon’s best restaurants.

Day 2: Tour Yangon

Accommodation: Park Royal Yangon Or Belmond Governor’s Residence

Meals: Breakfast and Lunch

You have a whirlwind tour of beautiful Yangon in store for you. The city itself is bordered on three sides by water the Hlaing River on the west and south side and Pazundaung Creek to the east. History indicates that there has been a settlement in the area for more than 2500 years, although most books start with the founding of the Shwedagon Pagoda on the hill of King Okkalapa’s village of Dagon.  It was not until King Alaungpaya captured Dagon from the Mons in 1755 and renamed it “End of Strife,” or Yangon, that Yangon became a city and thriving port in its own right.

So that you can have an overview of Yangon as a city, you head first to the colorful Hledan Market, always bustling at this hour of the morning. From there, you embark on Yangon’s circular train. The train weaves through Yangonks main townships and districts in a rough circle, and is the lifeline for many of the working classes and offers an unparalleled insight into the lives of the Burmese. Observe the students and workers in their daily commute and the vendors and hawkers plying their trade.

Next you take a walking tour of the city to see the old British colonial buildings, law courts, post office, several embassies, and the wonderful old Strand Hotel. The walk also takes you past Sule Pagoda and ends at Scotts Market.

If Shwedagon is the heart of Burma, the Sule Pagoda, is the heart of the city, the place where many Burmese go after a busy day to find relaxation and tranquility. The pagoda was named after Sule Nat, an ogre and one of the mythical beings revered by all Burmans. It was Sule Nat who helped Thagyarmin, the Nat King, locate the relics of the Buddhas and pinpoint the location for Shwedagon. Sule Pagoda dates back to the 3rd century BC. What it lacks, perhaps, in magnificence, is more than compensated for by its homespun warmth and charm.

Your next stop is the National Museum, with its magnificent throne, relics, military regalia, and art. Here you can get a sense of Burmese history and culture.

You also have time to visit a meditation center, where you can talk with the monks about Buddhist practice in Myanmar, and perhaps even do a bit of meditation yourself.

You end the day with a walk through the night market in China Town.

Day 3: Fly Bagan And Tour City

Accommodation: Bagan Thiripyitsaya Sanctuary Resort

Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner

Rising early, you will return to the airport and catch a 45 minute flight to Bagan on W9 141 (0615/0735). If Ankor Wat amazes the visitor with its size, Bagan will stun with the extent of its building. Although in its heyday, from about the 11th to 13th century, Bagan must have had thousands of temples, even today the remains of about 5000 temples dot an area of 16 square miles along the east bank of the Irawaddy. The history of Bagan can be traced back to about 108AD, but its glory dates from the reign of Anawrahta from 1044-1077AD. It was Anawrahta who was responsible for transporting Theravada Buddhism north from Thaton to Bagan, Mandalay, and the rest of Burma. A movement spread with a blend of magic, war, and fervent faith.  Bagan is a land of ghosts, hermits,

kings, Pali scholars and lovers on a site that once was nothing but jungle. The city flourished as a center of learning and architecture until 1287, when the great Chinese Emperor, Kublai Khan swept through, ravaging the countryside and destroying the temples. Bagan was violated twice more by a serious earthquake in 1975, and by  the forced eviction of the local people by the government in 1990.

You begin your tour at the Nyaung U Market, a lively affair in the morning with people from all over buying and selling their wares.

Your tour today will begin with the temples and pagodas. The masterpiece of Mon architecture is the Ananda Temple, inspired by the magical stories of 8 monks who visited King Kyanzittha. One of the most interesting visits is to the Kyanzittha  Cave  Monastery,  which,  despite  its  name,  was  probably  built during the reign of Anawrahta as lodging for monks. Frescoes on the walls chronicle life in Pagan from the 11th

century through the Mongol occupation. Near the cave is Anawrahta’s Shwezigon Pagoda, his center of worship for the new Theravada religion he had brought to Pagan. Enshrined in the temple are all sorts of relics a collar and frontal bone of the Buddha, the Celonese Tooth of Kandy, and an emerald Buddha from China. In the tradition, however, of other Buddhist missionaries, Anawrahta did not ignore the original local Gods. The Burmese has, always revered Nats, or local spirits,, and Anawrahta incorporated the 37 key nats into the design of the pagoda.

Next you head to Myinkaba. You will visit the Abeyadana Temple, named after the first wife of Anawrahta’s successor, Kyanzittha. The temple is known for its frescoes of Mahayana Buddhist gods and Hindu divinities.

The Kubyaukkyi Temple is classic Mon style, and contains Burma’s “Rosetta Stone,” the Myazedi Stone. Rajakumar, the builder of Kubyaukkyi, inscribed the stone in four languages, among them, the previously indecipherable Pyu language.  The stone also detailed the history of the Bagan dynasties.  King Manuha’s home in Myinkaba was later converted into the Nanpaya Temple, and illustrates the Brahman influence on Mon architecture. Anawrahta is famous for building three temples in Bagan Shewsandaw, Myinkaba, and Lokananda. From Myinkaba, you take a boat trip to Kyauk Gu U Min, a cave temple on the banks of the Irawaddy River. Then as sun sets over Bagan, you continue cruising the river and watching life along the riverbanks.

You end the day with a home hosted dinner in Phawar Saw Village.

Day 04: Fly Mandalay And Tour. Pm Marionette Show

Accommodation: Sedona Hotel Mandalay

Meals: Breakfast,  Lunch

Very early, you will drive to the airport for your flight to Mandalay on W9 143 (0805/0835). Depositing your bags at the hotel, you will begin to learn about the last seat of Burma’s kings before the British annexation in 1885. The history of Mandalay begins on Mandalay Hill. Legend has it that an ogress, Canda Mukhi, came to pay homage to the Buddha, who was giving teachings on the top of what came to be Mandalay Hill. Wanting to make a gift to the Buddha, and having nothing worthy to offer, she plucked off her breasts and laid them at Buddha’s feet. Blessing her, Buddha said that she would be reborn one day as the prince who would be the founder and ruler of a future Mandalay.  King Mindon, the founder of Mandalay, is believed to be the reincarnation of Canda Mukhi.

Mandalay is famous as a center of arts and crafts in Myanmar, with different quarters of the city dedicated to each of the arts. You can explore some of the different workshops for gold beating, puppetry, woodcarving and bronze casting.

Then you can visit the huge Ziegyo Market, where you can find everything you might need, before setting out on a trishaw cycle visit to some of the different pagodas.

One   of   the   most   interesting   and   beautiful   sites   in   Mandalay   is   the Shwenandaw  Kyaung,  or  Golden  Palace  Monastery.        Once  part  of  King Mindon’s palace complex and the building in which he died, Shwenandaw is a delicate example of a traditional Burmese wooden monastery. Dismantled and reassembled by King Thibaw in 1880 as a monastery, Shwenandaw today houses a large number of monks.   Some of the carved panels on the inside represent stories from the Jatakas, tales of the Buddha before he became enlightened.

At the foot of Mandalay Hill is King Mindon’s Kuthodaw Pagoda, famous as the repository of the “world’s largest book.” The “book” consists of a series of marble tablets with a Pali script rendition of the Buddhist cannon or Tripitaka. The tablets were carved for the Fifth Buddhist Synod, convened by King Mindon.

Following dinner, you will be head to a theater for a charming re-enactment of Burmese myths at the marionette show.

Day 5: Tour Mandalay. Fly Heho. Drive Inle Lake

Accommodation: Inle Princess Resort

Meals: Breakfast and Lunch

It is truly worthwhile to get up early and watch Buddha get a bath at Mandalay’s religious hub - the Maha Muni Pagoda. Believed to be one of only five likenesses of Buddha created during his lifetime, Maha Muni is revered by Burmese Buddhists as an opportunity to actually see the Buddha in person. In fact, legend has it that the Buddha himself embraced the statue seven times, imparting life to it, and exhorted it to represent him and his teachings. King Bodawphaya brought the statue to Mandalay from Arakan in 1784 as a war trophy. Buddha gets his bath at 4:30am; and that so many people are in the temple at that hour is a testimony to the reverence in which the statue is held.

 Next, at this early hour, you will head to Amarapura, the royal capitol until King Mindon moved the kingdom to Mandalay. Here you can watch the approximately 700 monks of the Bagaya Kyaung stream out of the monastery with their wooden begging bowls. Eyes downcast, they are in search of their breakfast of rice and perhaps a bit of gravy. Local villagers, hoping to gain merit for future lives, bring huge pots of rice into the road to feed the monks. From Bagaya, you wind down a narrow road to the river and the UVPein teak bridge, constructed from the planks of the royal palace when King Bodawpaya moved the capital from Ava to Amarapura. The wooden planks, bridging the Taungthanmon Lake, have lasted more than two hundred years.

Shortly below Amarapura, the new Ava Bridge spans the Irawaddy and leads to the Sagaing Hills. When Mandalay’s city dwellers tire of the grind of city life, they are wont to “go west,” or go into retreat among the Sagaing Hills on the west bank of the Irawaddy. The dominant pagoda is the Ponnyashin Pagoda, perched high on a hill. Although one can drive to the top, it is truly worthwhile to walk up one of the four covered paths leading to the summit. The path most commonly used by pilgrims has a lone crested lion at the foot of the stairs, and takes about 30 minutes. Along the way are benches for resting, wonderful views of other pagodas dotting the landscape, and lush foliage abounding in tropical birds. The pagoda was named after Ponnya, son of a Zawgyi or supernatural being and a princess, who became minister. It is said that even today the spirit of Ponnya does the very earliest dawn offering of alms food at the pagoda. In fact, locals call the Ponnyashin Pagoda Soon< oo Ponnyshin, “Shrine of the earliest dawn offering.”

After a quick lunch, you will transfer back to the airport for the flight to Heho on 6T 451V2 (1315/1440).

Arriving in Heho, you will drive from the airport down the hill to Inle Lake. You will have dinner at your hotel in Inle.

Day 6: Excursions On Inle Lake

Accommodation: Inle Princess Resort

Meals: Breakfast and Lunch

If one had to pinpoint Peter Pan’s “Never Never Land,” Inle Lake is as good a place as any. Travel books use such adjectives as “mystical,” “magical,” or “fairy tale” to describe the 70 mile long, relatively shallow expanse of water that has become the home and life blood of the Inthas, or lake people. Originally from Tenasserim, a village in the south of Burma on a part of the narrow  Malay  Peninsula  bordering  on  Thailand,  the  Inthas migrated north to Shan State from the 14th to the 18th centuries to avoid the continual territorial conflicts

between Thailand and Burma. They brought with them their unique way of fishing and developed a fascinating lifestyle and system of cultivation. Around the lake is a network of water hyacinths anchored in a layer of silt. Some of the Inthas buy plots of this “land,” tow it off home, and use it to plant gardens. Those that don’t buy the plots, make troughs of floating weeds bound together and anchored to the lake bottom with bamboo poles. The troughs are filled with dirt, planted with vegetables of all sorts, and become floating gardens or kyunpaws.

 Watching the Inthas fish is as fascinating as watching the gardening. Intha boatmen balance on the stern of the boat with one foot and maneuver through the clear water with the other leg wrapped around an oar. When they notice the movement of a fish, they drop a special trap, with a gill net supported by a ring that captures any fish within its circumference. In addition to fishing and gardening, the Inthas are excellent metalworkers, carpenters, and weavers.

After exploring the lake by boat, you disembark at the Intha Heritage House. Here you can learn a bit about this new project and how it operates. Then, with the locals, you head out to the garden to gather some vegetables for lunch. You will harvest, clean and cut the foods you need and have a full lunch cooking lesson. Afterwards, you can dine on the fruits of your work!

Your travels also take you to the home of an Inle Fisherman to talk with him about his life. If the opportunity is right, he can perhaps teach you how he steers his boat.

During your tour of the lake you will visit the village of Ywar Ma with its Padaung women, gardens, floating market, handicraft center and Phaung Daw U Pagoda. The pagoda boasts five Buddha images brought from the Malay Peninsula by King Alaungsithu in the 12th century. Over time, these images have had so much gold leaf applied to them, that they have lost many of their human features, and resemble round metal balls. During the annual fall festival, villagers transport these images on a royal barge to all the villages on the lake and hold a major rowing competition. You will also visit the weaving center and other interesting sites on the lake.

Day 7: Drive Heho Via Taungyi. Fly Yangon

Accommodation: Park Royal Yangon Or Belmond Governor’s Residence

Meals: Breakfast

After breakfast, you transfer back to the Heho airport, stopping on the way in the hill town of Taunggyi or “Big Mountain,” and the Central Market. The British, seeking a cool respite from the heat of the plains, frequented the village. The founder of the village, Sir James George Scott, took the name of Shway Yoe, and authored a marvelous book on Burmese culture, “The Burman: His Life and Notions.” Although the book was written in the 19th century, amazingly, much of Burmese life has changed little since that time. Taunggyi has an interesting market, frequented by a variety of hill tribe’s people, and is the administrative capital of Shan State.

You will also visit Flying Tiger Ma Shwe Wa (the cheroot factory). The hand rolling techniques here are impressive and cheroot handlers can bunch 50 cheroots in bundles without counting – simply by feel!

At the appropriate time, you head to the airport to catch W9 #115/116 (1645/1755) to Yangon.

Day 8: Transfer For Your Flight Home

Meals: Breakfast

The morning is free for last minute shopping and a vehicle is at your disposal. After lunch, you will head back to the airport for your flight out of Burma.

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Price Per Day: $ 391 per day
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A Taste of Myanmar

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Bottom line is that we had a wonderful time, guides and accommodations were excellent and we were impressed that your local tour operator, had our backs.

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All of our interactions with Toni and Jen were totally professional. Your rapid responses were appreciated, since we were working on a relatively abbreviated time line. We realize that we're pretty nit-picky and demanding in a way that differs from your usual cliental since we're much more comfortable handling things on our own. We were very satisfied with your flexibility and knowledge -- you pushed hard for things you felt important (i.e. the city tour and marionette show in Yangon -- both of which you were totally right) and let other things slide (i.e. Mt. Popa). The final product was a compromise that accommodated our style and your expertise -- it looked great on paper and translated into a fascinating trip.

Above all else -- our choice to go with local guides rather than a national guide was perhaps the most crucial decision in making our trip so spectacular. Each of our four guides was wonderful and their expertise in their local region shined through. We are so, so happy that we chose this option.

You planned a great trip for us -- accommodations, guide, and local travel agency back-up were all top-notch.
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Everyone I dealt with at Myths & Mountains put my mind at ease and was extremely helpful

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Everyone I dealt with at Myths & Mountains put my mind at ease and was extremely helpful from start to finish. I had never used a tour operator before, and was concerned that I would get a cookie-cutter experience. The opposite was true. Everything was personalized so well that I felt like I was getting a totally unique travel experience. In Bhutan, our guide and our driver were wonderful and made us feel immediately like part of their families. They were warm, open, engaging and would have given us the shirts off their backs. We now feel as if we have friends for life, and we will forever look back warmly upon our time in Bhutan. In fact, we can't wait to go back, and when we do we will absolutely go with Myths and Mountains to set it up.
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We have many great memories

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We have many great memories from our trip to Bhutan. Toni designed an ideal itinerary for us. Toni and Jen were exceptionally responsive - every email was responded to right away. Taking the helicopter to Mt. Everest (which we added on while on the trip) was also a life changing experience. Very memorable. Very special. Hiking to the Tiger's Nest Monastery was a once in a life experience."
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Everything was planned as I thought it would be

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Everything was planned as I thought it would be - first class and top of the line. The hotel employees were great. Kumar, my guide in the mountains, and Kanchan, my guide in Kathmandu, knew the areas they took me to thoroughly. It was a great trip and I am glad I booked it through Myths and Mountains.
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All experiences that stand out in my mind.

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The mandala making experience (Bhutan), Buddha Park (Bhutan), the entire stay in Punakha and Dhumra Farm (Bhutan); sunrise at Swayambunath (Kathmandu) and the Back Street Food tasting tour (Kathmandu); and the village hike in Pokhara (as well as the Fishtail Lodge) are all experiences that stand out in my mind.
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The houseboat trip on the Kerala

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The houseboat trip on the Kerala backwaters was a highlight of our trip to India. It was the most relaxing day of my life - just beautiful! The boat staff was excellent and the food was amazing. Myths and Mountains staff were outstanding - always very responsive, quick, on-point and helpful. I promise you, anyone who asks me about my travels, you will get a glowing recommendation.
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Details

Flights & Transport

Only ground transport

Group Size:

Private - your group only

Cancellation Policy:

International Airfare/Air Tickets: Refund subject to airline cancellation rules and procedures.

Land Portion & Internal Air*: Refund will be given according to the schedule outlined below.

NOTE: Minimum cancellation charge is $1,000 even for trips with land cost less than $1500.

  • If 120 Days or more prior to departure date, then Applicable Cancellation Fee is $1,000 per person plus any varying non-refundable pre-payments we have made in advance on your behalf (i.e. Penalties incurred for cancelling air, deposits paid to hold reservations, etc.)
  • If 61-119 Days prior to departure date, then Applicable Cancellation Fee is 50% of the land cost plus any varying non-refundable pre-payments we have made in advance on your behalf (i.e. Penalties incurred for cancelling air, deposits paid to hold reservations, etc.)
  • 60 Days or less, then No refund
  • At or after departure, then No refund

Trip ID#:

TasMyaMyt

Trip Excludes

  • International airfare
  • Comprehensive insurance coverage, including medical, evacuation, baggage loss/delay, cancellation ins., etc.
  • Visa fees
  • Meals where not indicated with a B,L,D
  • Tips/gratuity (porters, drivers, local guides, etc.)
  • Domestic and international airport taxes
  • Other items of a personal nature including laundry, alcoholic beverages, etc.
  • Additional expenses resulting from the delay or extension of the trip due to causes beyond our reasonable control

Meals Included:

7 Breakfasts, 6 Lunches and 2 Dinners

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