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Just made a trip to Yunnan, China. This is my first trip to mainland China i. Actually, the writing and the look of the temples looked more Burmese than Thai to me, but many Chinese that I was eavesdropping on since landing in the county capital of Jinghong kept musing out loud that they looked Thai.
In any case, Theravada Buddhism of the Siamese flavour is common here. Jinghong, I later read from a random google book chapter, seems to be a sex tourism spot for Han Chinese males, who come looking for exotic Dai women. Unfortunately for them, most of the massauers or prostitutes they end up with are really Han women dressed in Dai costumes. The climate of Sipsongpanna pardon me, but I prefer this name is tropical and wet.
In fact, it has the northernmost edge of tropical rainforest in this part of the world. As a result, Sipsongpanna holds the richest biodiversity of Yunnan, and Yunnan in turn holds the richest biodiversity of China. Unfortunately, in much of the lowlands, forest has already been cleared for rubber plantations. It seems especially obvious around sloping land, which has probably well-drained soil suitable for growing rubber. Another interesting thing is that Kunming and Sipsongpanna has been experiencing a drought, some say for three years and some say six months.
My guess is that it has been usually dry for three years, and the last six months was supposed to be the wet season but next to no rain fell. One particular presentation at the conference mentioned the role of rubber plantations as water pumps, but the presenter decided to change the focus to something else as that research was already published. Put these together and it makes one wonder if the expanding rubber plantations may be worsening the drought situation?
Back in , BBC reported some local unhappiness among farmers, who were worried that the commercial rubber plantations would change the climate, which would impact their crops. Is it coming true now? Or is it aggravating a phenomenon that itself is a product of global climate change? As a result, you get different tour guides almost every other day, especially if you travel to a different place every day. As our first tour guide mentioned, this supposedly provides flexibility and cost savings, but also, as we were to see later, has some perhaps undesirable results.