In 2018, the first cob houses are being built in Burma’s Buddhist-majority country.
They are being marketed as an eco-friendly alternative to traditional houses, and are designed to minimize the environmental impact of the construction process.
But while the homes are designed in a more environmentally-friendly way, the bamboo structure of the house has been criticized by some conservationists.
The bamboo houses are also considered to be too large for the area where they will be built, and their high ceilings and lack of ventilation have been criticized.
The homes are being constructed on a 5-acre plot of land owned by the government, but the land is now being used for the construction of a road and other infrastructure.
The government has said that the homes will not harm wildlife or the environment, but conservationists and environmental groups have criticized the construction on grounds of climate change, land degradation, and over-development.
While the cob houses were initially built to house monks, it is now expected that more monks will be living in them.
“This is a great opportunity to bring a sustainable solution to the growing shortage of affordable housing,” said Jang Lwin Jang, the founder and CEO of Green Mountain Bamboo, an NGO.
According to the nonprofit, Green Mountain bamboo is being built to create a new source of income for the impoverished people living in Myanmar.
The project is expected to create up to 20,000 jobs, with the company hoping to eventually bring in additional employment to the country.
With over 3 million people living below the poverty line, the government is aiming to make the country one of the safest countries in the world by 2030.
A government report from 2016 stated that the country currently has 3 million homeless people.
While the number of homeless is expected increase, it does not appear that the number will increase as much as predicted.
According to the report, about half of those homeless people are under 30 years old, and another third are between 20 and 24 years old.
At the moment, about 10 percent of the country’s population is living below poverty line.
In addition, the UN estimated that Myanmar needs to build up to 2.5 million housing units over the next 20 years to alleviate the countrys poverty crisis.
This article was originally published on the Huffington Post and was republished with permission.