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"MTS Online Radio"

ေမတၱာရွင္ပရဟိတႏွင့္၂၄နာရီအြန္လုိင္းေရဒီယို ဆုိက္ဒ္တြင္ အလွဴအတန္းတုိင္းအတြက္ အမ်ားထံမွအလွဴေငြ "လံုး၀" ေကာက္ခံၿခင္းမရွိပါ။လစဥ္ေၾကးႏွစ္စဥ္ေၾကးမ်ားလည္းမေကာက္ခံပါ။အၿခားေသာပရဟိအဖဲြ ့အစညး္ႏွင့္(သို့မဟုတ္)နာမည္တူပရဟိအသင္း/အဖြဲ ့စည္းမ်ားနွင့္လည္းမသက္ဆုိင္ပါ။အေသးစိတ္သိရွိလုိလွ်င္ မူလစာမ်က္ႏွာေအာက္ဆံုးတြင္ Slide Show ကိုေသခ်ာဖတ္ရွဳၿခင္းၿဖင့္ နားလည္သေဘာေပါက္နုိင္ပါလိမ့္မည္။အရွင္းဆံုးႏွင့္လူတုိင္းလြယ္ကူစြာသေဘာေပါက္ေစရန္ေရးသားေဖာ္ၿပထားပါသည္။မွတ္ခ်က္...ယေန့ေခတ္တြင္ပရဟိတ နာမည္ဟုေခါင္းစဥ္တပ္ၿပီး စီးပြားရွာေနၾကေသာဆုိက္ဒ္ေပါင္းမ်ားစြာရွိေနၾကသၿဖင့္ မိိတ္ေဆြမ်ား မွန္ကန္ေသာအလွဴမ်ဳိးကိုသာ မွန္ကန္စြာေရြးခ်ယ္လွဴဒါန္းႏုိင္ၾကေစရန္ သတိေပးႏွဳိးေဆာ္လုိက္ရပါသည္။


ေမတၱာရွင္ပရဟိတႏွင့္အြန္လုိင္းေရဒီယိုဆုိက္ဒ္တြင္ အခေၾကးေငြႏွင့္ပတ္သတ္သည့္ မည္သည့္ေၾကာ္ၿငာမွလက္မခံပါ။ေၾကာ္ၿငာလက္ခံမွဳၿဖင့္စီးပြားရွာေသာ ဆုိက္ဒ္မဟုတ္ပါသၿဖင့္ သက္ဆုိင္ရာဆုိက္ဒ္မ်ားသို ့သာဆက္သြယ္ၾကပါ။ဤဆုိက္ဒ္တြင္ ေငြေၾကးႏွင့္ပတ္သက္မည္သည့္ကိစၥမွလက္မခံပါ။ေက်းဇူးတင္ပါသည္။

MTS Online Radio နားဆင္ရန္ Radio Sever Link အသစ္မွာ http://173.255.137.7/MTS ၿဖစ္ပါသည္။(ယခင္ Old Sever Link ၿဖစ္တဲ့ http://209.212.144.155/MTS အားအသံုးမၿပဳေတာ့ပါ)။ေရဒီယိုနားဆင္ရန္ www.myittarshin.com and http://173.255.137.7/MTS တု့ိတြင္အဆင္ေၿပမည့္လင့္ခ္ တခုခုၿဖင့္နားဆင္ႏုိင္ပါသည္။

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Saturday, April 7, 2012

ၿမန္မာၿပည္ကိုရွုံ ့ခ်ေၿပာဆိုထားေသာ စကၤာပူမွ Reporter(အၿပီးထိဆံုးေအာင္ဖတ္ေပးၾကပါ။)

To Myanmar with love

Welcome to the travel party Myanmar. But please take it slow
Yay, travellers rejoice. Another largely unexplored frontier opens up and this time it's just in our backyard. Myanmar is in the news everywhere this week due to its historic election as The Lady (otherwise known as Nobel Peace Prize laureate Aung San Suu Kyi) and her party make a sweeping
victory. The change is hailed from Washington DC to ASEAN. It's an all round happy occasion - sanctions will be eased and tourism is set to skyrocket.

But the party-pooper in me can't help reading every travel-related headline like "No rooms left as Myanmar booms" "Rising demand pushes Burma tourism to the limit" and "New global hotspot struggles to accommodate influx of tourists" with trepidation. Ok, I have to state I'm not in cahoots with the military there. I watched every PSA video featuring celebs like Ellen Page and Will Ferrell deploring the inhumane reign of the junta headed by the last general Than Shwe on YouTube.

It's just that after visiting my cousin working in Myanmar last October, I found myself appreciating certain aspects of the country I highly doubt would exist if the hermit state had been more sociable from the start.



Let's do the time warp

You know how travel brochures promise you can get away from it all and you buy into it only to receive an annoying SMS from a client or colleague when you're holidaying? It won't happen here. Simply cos your phones won't work. At all. Don't bother restarting your smartest of smartphones. You can't even receive a signal. For someone weaned on sending and receiving text messages whenever I travel just to say I've arrived, I'm alive and this place is awesome, it was like being forced to go without TV when you revelled in a high definition set complete with 1,874 cable channels every day. Internet? Fugetaboutit. It is slow and spotty if even available.

In Myanmar you are truly disconnected. After a day, you simply adjust. On a slightly more philosophical note, I realised no one really cares if they don't hear from you. Humans adapt, move on, ultimately, somehow or the other, whether it's to the lack of technology or having someone missing in your life however essential or ingrained they may be.

Time slows down. You learn to wait. I found myself learning one of life's biggest lessons in a pick-up truck at Kim Pun Base Camp enroute to the famed Golden Rock, a huge boulder said to be balanced by a strand of Buddha's hair as it sits precariously at the edge of Mount Kyaiktiyo.

There's only one mode of transport to reach Golden Rock from Kim Pun - an open air lorry which uses planks as benches. There were seven planks in my lorry and each plank must accommodate six passengers. The lorry will move if and only if there are 42 people behind. We didn't think we had to wait thaaaat long. We were wrong.



All you need is just a little patience

We watched as the odd traveller and the Burmese trickled in one by one, in twos or threes sometimes and climbed onboard. Another 20 minutes passed and the lorry was not even half filled. By then my family members and I had lost interest in talking to one another. Rain clouds gathered; as the rain pelted down and we sat morosely in our raincoats still the driver remained unmoved. Our Burmese guide told us we couldn't even bribe the driver. There was nothing we could do. Isn't life like that sometimes? You simply have to wait the worst out.

The locals showed no restlessness. Patience is a rare virtue in our society, but the Burmese on the lorry had it in spades. I wish their magical, unflappable, zen-like demeanour could be bottled and sold like perfumes. In that 62 minutes spent suffering for the rickety open sardine can to be bursting full, I'd like to think I learnt some sufferance, even equanimity.

Now these pick-up trucks had no safety feature whatsoever. You couldn't hold on to anything, which is perhaps why they pack the passengers so tightly, as the monstrous vehicle engaged in a series of startled stops and starts to scale the winding roads. It was like an ageing roller-coaster in a storm. Adrenaline-pumping stuff for sure, but I prayed my insurance would cover my premature death.

Just as we breathed a sigh of relief, we finally reached our destination, it turned out the truck only brought us up halfway. We were to walk the rest of the way ourselves or pay for one of the "sedans" carried by four super fit men as vehicles weren't allowed on the increasingly narrow roads. Hope, disappointment, temptation, fatigue and tenacity ... we experienced them all trekking up in the downpour. And it wasn't like you could bitch about it when you see little monks asking for alms along the way. The experience became part of a bigger course on Existentialism 101. For me at least.

I won't go on to say if seeing the Golden Rock had been worth all the pain. It's beside the point. According to travellers on TripAdvisor, it's either in the camp of "absolutely extraordinary" or "avoid at all cost". So you see, it's subjective.

There'll definitely be more comments on TripAdvisor about Golden Rock and every other attraction in Myanmar like Yangon's Shwedagon Pagoda now that the country has been crowned travel hot spot of the year. It's great for its people that progress and change have finally come to Myanmar. But I do rue the numbered days of deadly open air trucks and no cellphones. Maybe instead of space, the next travel dimension ought to be through time. So Myanmar, please don't be in a hurry to catch up with us while you still can.

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Selfish reporter in Singapore and Dirty minded person in Singapore.(that is Singaporean mind)

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