Burmese sex chat
* “Brothels masquerading as guesthouses are mushrooming all over Rangoon, despite the difficulty of obtaining licenses.
A 1997 English language tourist brochure referred to Burma as "The Land of Virgins and the Restful Nights" and said its "trademark" virgins are famous for their "clear skin." But things are changing "Traditionally there was a big value on virginity," one magazine editor told the Los Angeles Times. Parents can't control their kids so strictly anymore." Condoms were banned until 1993. If you wash them yourself do so in a bucket, don’t do it in the sink.
But some media reports say that there are more than 3,000 entertainment venues such as karaoke places, massage parlours or nightclubs where there are sex workers, and that there are an estimated five sex workers in each venue.
[Source: The Irrawaddy] Describing the prostitution scene in Yangon after Cyclone Nargis in 2008, Aung Thet Wine wrote in The Irrawaddy, “They’re known fancifully as nya-hmwe-pan, or “fragrant flowers of the night,” although the reality of after-dark life for Rangoon’s increasing number of prostitutes isn’t so romantic.
It is widely believed in Myanmar that if a man comes in contact with a woman's panties or sarong they can rob him of his power.
In 2007 one Thai-based group launched a global 'panties for peace' campaign, in which supporters were encouraged to send women's underwear to Burmese embassies, in the hope that contact with such garments would weaken the regime's hpoun, or spiritual power. It is widely rumoured that, before a foreign envoy visits Burma, an article of female underwear or a piece of a pregnant woman's sarong is hidden in the ceiling of the visitor's hotel suite, to weaken their hpoun and thus their negotiating position.
* “Similar amounts of money can be made by bars and massage parlors catering to Rangoon’s moneyed class—well-heeled businessmen, government officials and their sons.