BY STEPHEN LUNDUKThe new regime of President Thein Sein has made Myanmar a model of governance and modernity, in particular in terms of urban design.
But as Myanmar becomes a global destination for foreign visitors, its own houses are slowly turning into a new era of cultural tourism.
While many of the buildings in Myanmar are built with local materials, such as brick, stone, bamboo and coconut husks, the country is becoming increasingly reliant on imported materials, which are often made from foreign materials such as glass and aluminium.
One of the most important changes in the last few decades has been the development of urban house designs.
A lot of houses have been built from scratch, and the country has adopted a style that is more in line with the country’s past and present.
The country’s architects, however, have not always been happy with the way this has been done.
“We have to say that we are the architects who built houses from scratch and we did it with very limited materials and without any design principles,” said Chaw, who is now the head of Myanmar’s House Institute.
In this case, the architect is not trying to create something new, but to bring back a traditional style that had been forgotten and discarded, he said.
But for the country as a whole, it has come a long way from the days of colonial rule, when houses were mostly made of brick, lime, bamboo or coconut husk, and they were not designed to be beautiful.
The architects’ efforts to revive this tradition have been largely unsuccessful.
The government has made it a point to build modern buildings that are aesthetically pleasing, and many of these are designed to have a certain amount of style.
But many of those houses are not very clean and have a lot of decorative elements.
The architecture of these houses has been changed since the time of the British colonial rule.
In recent years, a new generation of architects and architects’ groups have been forming, aiming to revitalise this style.
These groups are also trying to bring new ideas and concepts to the country.
In May, for instance, the Association of Architects and Architects’ Associations of Myanmar (AARAM) was formed.
The association is a group of professional architectural and building experts who work together to ensure that the country does not repeat the mistakes of the colonial period.
The association is also trying its best to create a more harmonious and fair atmosphere.
AARam, which aims to develop professional architecture and buildings in the country, is also working on a project for building a modern university.
Its President, Dr Waw Rau, said the association was also trying very hard to create the right atmosphere for building new and sustainable structures.
It is also making efforts to promote the idea of building with sustainability.
The house that was built on a piece of forest land, as the architects say, is not meant to be a modern house, but it is a unique building that has a beautiful heritage.
“This house is not an ordinary house,” Dr Waws said.
“This is a very beautiful house with a history and it is made of wood.
So, it is an example of a traditional house.”
While some of these old houses have become more traditional, many of them are being built from the ground up with new techniques and materials.
Even the architect who designed the house in Chaw’s family has a new twist.
In an attempt to make it more accessible, the architects have removed the entire facade of the house and are using a wood frame to create two parallel sections of the same building.
Dr Waw also said the house is made from a variety of materials, and not just brick, but also bamboo, coconut huskin and bamboo.
The government also wants to create more affordable houses.
For this reason, the government is developing a new subsidy system to encourage the construction of affordable housing.
For instance, it plans to offer a subsidy of up to 10,000 Myanmar pounds (about $13) for a new house to be built on an area of land that was previously used for grazing.
With this subsidy, a builder will be able to build a house that costs less than the cost of a house in the city of Rakhine.
The development of affordable houses is part of the countrys ambitious plans to become a manufacturing hub, with the government set to introduce a scheme for foreign companies to locate their manufacturing operations in the new country.
The scheme has been dubbed the Myanmar Industrial Development (MID) Initiative.
The new initiative will help foreign companies invest in Myanmar by providing subsidies to local manufacturers.
According to Dr Wews, foreign companies are investing in Myanmar in order to attract investment from Myanmar and establish a manufacturing base in the former British colony.