Nat Tha Mee
Pyay Ti Oo is a four-time Myanmar Academy Award winning film actor and advertising model in Myanmar. He is CEO of Pyay Ti Oo Education Foundation, which provides scholarships to economically disadvantaged students who have been accepted into medical school. Pyay Ti Oo was born on 30 November 1978 in Yangon to Ti Ti and her physician husband, Dr. Tin Maung Oo. The middle child of three siblings, he has one elder sister, Swe Ti Oo, and one younger sister, Ngwe Ti Oo. His family moved to Mokpalin after his birth. He graduated from Pyay Technological University with a B.E. degree in Civil Engineering.
Nat Tha Mee
Pyay Ti Oo has said that if he were not involved in the entertainment industry, he would have become an engineer. Pyay Ti Oo married actress Eindra Kyaw Zin in January 2011. Their wedding ceremony was broadcast "live" on Burmese TV, MRTV-4. The couple gave birth to their very first born daughter, Pyay Thudra on 14 October 2011. Pyay Ti Oo founded the "Pyay Ti Oo Education Foundation" with a seed investment of ($10000) 10 million kyats. Outstanding students, who qualify to study at medical universities but cannot afford the tuition, are eligible to apply for a grant from his foundation. Each student will receive K50,000 a month for the duration of their studies but must adhere to certain rules and regulations. Students who take up the scholarship are required to stay and work in Myanmar for five years after completing their degrees. They are also not permitted to leave the country or get married while they are studying. Poor grades and attendance records are also grounds for termination of support.For fund-raising, Pyay Ti Oo and his fellow artists made Pyay Ti Oo Foundation Fun-Raising Concert on 4 December 2011 at Thuwunna Indoor Stadium, Yangon. They produced two videos of that and donate all their artist fees.
Welcome to Resy's ongoing celebration of women in restaurants. Whether it's female ownership or matriarchal inspiration, the chef cooking your food or the server bringing it out, we know that women power the industry.
One of the most important things I thought about was the mood of the staff. We have to ingest so many emotions. We kind of need a buffer that can either absorb some of that or will distract us from taking in as much as necessary.
Music was what connected the front-of-house and our back-of-house kitchen staff, too, since we have this open bar and kitchen. You could feel that lack of a barrier there. The music translated into every part of the experience.
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