Bagan temples at sunrise, Myanmar Bagan

WIT: The Ultimate Guide to the Temples of Bagan

The temples of Bagan are the dramatic backdrop for the postcard-picture of Burma. Hundreds of hot air balloons above thousands of age-old temples, morning mist sits on the pagoda peaks. Bagan is perhaps the must-visit destination in the country. Make the most of your time there with this ultimate guide to the temples of Bagan.

With over two thousand temples still standing in the dusty plains to the west, Bagan is a captivating and alluring destination for any traveller. Set your alarms now, because you’ll be snapping at sunrise, sipping a beer at sunset and enjoying the Bagan temples all to yourself during the day with this ultimate guide. Instead, would you prefer to read the creative post for Bagan? Check out our Bagan RAG instead.

Getting There


Bagan’s airport is Nyaung U airport, around 10km from New Bagan. There are no international flight options, so your best bet is to fly domestically from Mandalay or Yangon with one of many local carriers (Myanmar National Airlines, Myanmar Airways International, Mann Yadanarpon Airlines etc)


The most popular way to get to Bagan is by bus, namely a sleeper bus. While it’s only five hours from Mandalay, expect it to take around nine hours from Yangon. When taking a bus you’ll arrive in to Nyaung U bus station in the early hours. You’ll be offered a taxi for 10,000K total (for 2). However, we found another couple who decided to share the taxi with us. Frustratingly, the best price we could manage was 16,000K total. The ride takes around fifteen minutes and will drop you at the door of your accommodation.


You also have the option of taking the ferry from Mandalay to Nyaung U pier along the Ayerwaddy river. This option is surprisingly expensive – expect to pay around $45 and it will take the whole day to get there. We met people who took this boat and they weren’t exactly raving about value for money. Still, if you’re sick of long-distance buses (which you will be eventually in this country) this gives you a slightly different option.


Regardless of how you arrive in Bagan, you will have to pay the 25,000K entry fee. I’m afraid you don’t get much choice: our taxi from Nyaung U bus station stopped outside one of the ticket offices and wouldn’t leave until we bought this mandatory ticket.

Yes, we’ve read about people sneaking in Jason Bourne style, and if you really were determined we’re sure it would be possible. Bear in mind though that if you’re caught without a ticket, you could be fined upwards of $500. Is it worth the risk?

Frustratingly, we were only asked to show our ticket once, and it was only when we were checking out the Sunset Viewpoint shortly before leaving.

What to Do in Bagan

Although there are a few day-trips you can make around the Bagan area, everybody comes to see the temples. Our ultimate guide focuses on that. Your hostel will provide you with options for day-trips to Mt Popa to see the monks and monkeys which we’re sure are fun. Unfortunately we didn’t find time for that! Instead we’re going to focus on how to make the most of your time seeing the famous temples.

The best way to see the temples is on an e-bike. Please, don’t even think about hiring a push-bike, seriously. Just don’t. You’ll regret it as soon as you start cycling, and even more when throngs of smug, smiling backpackers fly past you on their scooters.

Hiring an E-Bike

You should be able to get an e-bike for around 5,000K a day. Don’t settle on the first offer you get – there are plenty of places renting out e-bikes, so ask around. We managed to make a deal with Ostello Bello Bagan Pool for 7,000K a day. This was for x2 people sharing x1 bike. If you do the same you’ll save a few dollars each day.

Furthermore, make sure to get the contact details of the bike rental agency. The bikes are known to run out of juice and it’s a long walk back pushing a dead e-bike the whole way.

WEE TIP: Most people hire their bikes for the day, not for 24 hours. Worry not – staff are in their tents setting up their e-bikes as early as 3.30am, so you won’t struggle to find a bike when you’re trying to get to the perfect sunrise spot.

If you’re looking to enjoy a hot air balloon ride, can expect to pay $350+ for a 45-minute ride, including pick-up from your accommodation. It’s probably a very special way to see the sunrise, but seeing them dotting the horizon from the temples is magical too.

Practicalities of Visiting the Bagan Temples


Ok, so there are a lot of temples in Bagan. An awful lot. You’ve already seen the beautiful shots people have taken on Instagram, 50m up a temple, the morning mist hugging the landscape and balloons blotting the skyline. Unfortunately, we have some bad news for you. These photos are all a little dated now and getting that shot is going to be harder than you think. It’s not impossible, but it’s certainly a challenge. We hope that this guide to the temples of Bagan can help you get that shot.

An archway of a temple in Bagan, Myanmar
Emma taking a peek at the 477th temple of the day

A quick google search brings up page after page claiming to know the ‘secret’ sunrise and sunset spots. These may well have been true when they were written, but they certainly aren’t now. Local authorities have introduced a ban on climbing 90% of the temples in Bagan. Many of the temples are crumbling, and after a pretty serious earthquake in 2016 some of their conditions started to deteriorate pretty significantly.

Although Bagan is striving to become a UNESCO World Heritage Site, for the time being it isn’t. Sadly, the authorities don’t have the cash to repair the damage. You’ll see many of these beautiful temples almost completely covered in scaffolding, like a cast for breaks which aren’t healing any time soon.

Where coach tours used to stop outside Dhammayangi and other temples to allow hundreds of tourists up and down its steps daily, now there are padlocked gates. Many of the recommended ‘quieter’ temples are also now locked. Trust us – we found out the hard way. After sneaking in to deserted temples with nobody in sight, you might find hidden staircases. Beware that you’ll also find a padlocked gate blocking the way every single time.

Dhammayangi temple in Bagan, Myanmar
Dhammayangi (top-right) dominates the Bagan horizon
Climbing the Temples

Some of the most popular temples, now out-of-bounds, are guarded. Sometimes these guards are official, often they are the locals that will try to sell you paintings (don’t buy any btw, it’s tourist tat). Other times, the temples are unguarded, but still locked.

Of course, the gates are only head height. No doubt you could hop that fence and climb to the top, enjoying the views all to yourself, snapping like crazy. But do so at your peril: this is probably one of the only times you’ll see the Burmese people genuinely upset with you.

If you’re spotted climbing the temple, they’re certain to call the police who will arrive promptly. And, well, you can discover for yourself how that one works out. We spoke to other backpackers that tried it and got quite the telling off, scooting away with their tail between their legs.

This land belongs to the locals. This is their history and ultimately their temple – please show some respect. They want to preserve their ruins in the hope that they’ll one day be restored. Don’t underestimate the impact that clambering all over the temples has on their structure.

Yes, you’ve paid your entry fee and you have as much right to be there as anybody else. But please, think about other people if you decide you want to do this. Incidentally, waiting for the sunset one evening, we saw somebody climbing Buledi and climbing down again. It’s still possible, but we wouldn’t recommend it.

The New Viewpoints

Instead, the local council have built several sunset and sunrise ‘viewpoints’, with huge parking areas able to accommodate as many coaches as necessary. We’re suggesting that you don’t both with them. After speaking to others who joined in for both sunrise and sunset, the results were pretty predictable.

You’ll need to arrive about an hour before sunrise or sunset to get a spot, but come the hour you’ll inevitably be elbowing people out of your way and sharing the spot with what feels like everybody in Bagan. See Our Sunrise/Sunset Recommendations if you still want to be on a temple top for the big moments.

Maps & Temple Names

The free map you’ll get in the hostel details a lot of the temples in Bagan, but it is far from complete. Each temple is numbered and titled – even the ones which look more like a pile of old rocks. On the more detailed map you’ll be able to see just about every temple, so try get your hands on this one!

Free, detailed map of Bagan, Myanmar
The incredibly detailed (and free) map, which shows every temple, pagoda and pile of rocks by number (iPhone)

The names of the temples can be confusing. For example, one of the Big Six temples Dhammayangyi is also spelt Dhamma-yan-gyi Pahto. It has a different name again on Google Maps.

Some years ago the local council tried to change the names of all the temples to something more English-friendly. Unfortunately, all that’s happened is that there are now similar but different versions of the same name being accepted for each temple and pagoda.

Name of Thatbyinnyu Phaya in Burmese. Bagan, Myanmar
One example of the re-named temples

As much as it pains Daniel to admit it, MapsMe is the app to have when in Burma. Daniel has a long-standing hatred for MapsMe, but it’s the go-to for Bagan. Many people have saved certain temples as ‘Amazing Sunrise Viewpoint’, so be sure to download it before arriving.

Out of pure stubbornness, Daniel stuck to Google Maps and we didn’t get too far lost. If you manage to find a beautiful spot all to yourself using MapsMe, tell us all about it in the Comments section below!

On the Ground

The entrances to the temples are pretty obvious. After you park up you’ll normally be approached by somebody willing to show you around and explain its history. You can try all you want to decline their offer, but they’re going to follow you around the site and share whatever information they can.

As you leave, they’ll try to sell you tourist tat paintings and sometimes jewellery. It’s up to you if you want to buy one or not. We didn’t, and normally we managed to escape without too many shouts of abuse. At Nat-hlaung Kyaung temple, however, we were practically forced in to buying something, so bought a bottle of water to negotiate our release.

Nathlaung Kyaung temple in Bagan, Myanmar
Atmospheric Nat-hlaung Kyaung temple

If you happen to be the first visitors to the temple that day, you’ll be expected to make a small donation to the local that unlocks the gate for you. We had a bit of an unpleasant situation at Gu-byauk-nge temple where we weren’t the first visitors of the day but were still asked to donate for the gate unlocking. After we refused to pay, the local got pretty rude and when we finally offered some cash he refused to accept it. Be firm, be fair and you’re unlikely to have any serious problems.

No Spaghetti Tops

Dress appropriately: this means no ‘spaghetti tops’, no skirts, and definitely no crop tops. You’ll see the signs everywhere, like this one:

For the gents, Daniel was generally fine wearing his shorts. At Ma-nu-ha temple, he had to buy some elephant trousers at the store next door for around $3. He was allowed entry afterwards. You’ll also need to take off your sandals and shoes before entering the temples, so we’d recommend not wearing the trail shoes with socks when you’re out and about.

Elephant trousers in Bagan, Myanmar
We don’t think the elephant trousers suited Daniel…(iPhone)
The Big 6

If you’re stretched for time and only have one day to spend in Bagan, then these temples are generally seen as the Big Six. These are the temples and pagodas you’ll want to see before you leave.

  • Ananda:
  • Dhammayangyi:
  • Shwesandaw:
  • Shwezagon:
  • Thatbyinnyu:
  • Sulamani
Sulamani Pagoda in Bagan, Myanmar
Sulamani Pagoda
Local “Experts”

“Hello, where are you from?!” Yes, they seem like friendly locals just saying hello, promising to show you the top-secret temples and pagodas of Bagan. Normally, they tend to be boys and teenagers on semi-automatic motorbikes. As tempting as it may be, don’t pay them to take you to their ‘secret’ temple. You’ll encourage them to continue fooling tourists, you’ll be stuck with a family expecting a donation and you’re unlikely to ever get the shot!

We spoke to other backpackers who paid roughly $10 to see a ‘secret’ temple. Sure, it was pretty secret, and there were no other tourists there. But as soon as they had hopped the fence and started climbing the temple the local family below them started throwing stones and threatened to call the police. Needless to say, they quickly retreated, $10 poorer for the experience.

Our Sunrise and Sunset Recommendations

Finally! The section you’ve been waiting for! We listened to every recommendation when we were in Bagan, studied the maps carefully and read what felt like every blog online trying to figure out the best place to see the sunset and sunrise. As a result, our recommendations are below:

  • 360 Viewpoint (since re-named Sunrise Pagoda on Google Maps – 21.1451380, 94.8822210) and Pagoda 860 (21.1459090, 94.8831180). Ok, so these viewpoints aren’t exactly secret any more, and there will be other people watching sunrise with you. They are still significantly quieter than the sunrise viewpoint hills though, and get you pretty close to the hot air balloons too. When you first arrive at 360 Viewpoint (about 45 minutes before sunrise) it’ll be quiet. By the time the sun arrives there might be around 20-25 people. The good thing about these two is that you can easily make your way down, climb up the stairs to the other temple, and see Anandi on your way back to breakfast.
  • Pagoda 860 gives you the opportunity to get some really cool shots of the hot air balloons and temples because the light’s behind you the whole time the hot air balloons are up.
  • Kok-thi-nar-yon Group. We were told that these temples are super quiet and that the views are amazing at sunrise.
  • Thone-lawka-htut-khauno. We arrived with a Spanish couple and had the temple to ourselves. Slowly, we were joined by the local and around 8 other backpackers. This was a really pretty and relaxed place to see the sunrise, until one couple started up their drone and killed the atmosphere. They told us that their shots turned out to be pretty shit because of some piles of litter nearby, and we couldn’t really fake sympathy for them. Apparently, this temple is also listed on MapsMe as something along the lines of ‘beautiful sunrise temple’.

WEE TIP: Just to clear up any confusion: drones are banned from Bagan, and the local at this pagoda was particularly unimpressed with the couple using one.

Sunrise and hot air balloons from Temple 360 Viewpoint in Bagan, Myanmar
The sunrise views from Temple 360
View from Thonelawka htut Khauno Temple at Sunrise
Emma enjoying the sunrise from Thone-lawka-htut-khauno
  • Alo Pyo (Secret Pagoda). You’ll be amazed to hear that this pagoda isn’t such a secret afterall. Still, the views are seriously impressive and the stairs are easy to ascend. Buy a bottle of beer beforehand, arrive roughly an hour before the sunset and you won’t find yourself clinging to the edge of the temple like some people will.
  • Buledi Group: it’s not possible to climb up Buledi anymore, but we found a small group of temples dotted around Buledi which were still open for climbing. These temples weren’t hollow and had their staircases on the outside, so we walked up one of the smaller ones on its west-facing side and had the sunset all to ourselves.
  • Thin-ga-ya-za Temple. We ran out of time to visit this temple too. Several other people that did visit told us it’s unique in that it has a very local feel and there weren’t too many other tourists around.
  • Sunset River Cruise: for a slightly different perspective, take a sunset river cruise on the Ayerwaddy. Most people will offer this tour for around $5, and people that we spoke to really enjoyed it.

Unfortunately we needed a lot more time than we had to compile a complete list of the best places to be for sunrise and sunset. If you’ve found some temples in Bagan that worked for you, please share with us and let us know in the Comments below or on our Contact Page, and we’ll be sure to add them to this ultimate guide.

The Closed Temples

We thought it would also be helpful to list all of the places that we were told were the best spots, but are now closed. Below is the list of temples which are still very pretty, but are locked-up and no longer climbable:

  • Ananda:
  • Dhammayangyi:
  • Shwesandaw:
  • Shwezagon:
  • Thatbyinnyu:
  • Sulamani
  • Buledi
  • Shin-bin-tha-hlyaung
  • North guni
  • South guni
  • Gu-byauk-hge
  • Hti-lo-min-lo
  • Tha-beik-hmauk
  • Shwe Leik Too
  • Lawka Hteik Pan
  • Myin Ka Bar
  • Tha Beik Hmauk Gu Hpaya

The 3-Day Guide to the Temples of Bagan


We’re separated our 3-day guide in to three separate areas.

  • Day 1 takes in the temples of Myinkaba and introduces Old Bagan
  • Day 2 takes in the rest of the temples in Old Bagan and heads north-east towards Nyaung U and back
  • On Day 3, you’ll head to the temples of the south and through the Central Plains, seeing many of the Big 6 along the way.

Our general advice when visiting the temples is to take your time and explore the temples at your own pace. Even if you spent weeks in Bagan you wouldn’t be able to see every single temple. With a bit of planning, and with our advice, you will however be able to see the most impressive places and hopefully the most memorable.

Generally, most people will get up early for sunrise, head back to their accommodation for breakfast and then have a nap, heading out again at sunset. If you head out for a few more hours after breakfast, you can return around noon and nap during the hottest time of the day. Heading back out at 3/4pm you’ll be able to visit a few more on the way to your sunset viewpoint.

Girl walking at temple in Bagan, Myanmar
Temples temples temples temples temples temples

Some people took the old town sunset tour which was offered by our hostel. We didn’t. Apologies if our old town information isn’t particularly useful for you! We did however hear that Bagan Golden Palace wasn’t worth the entry fare and was generally worth skipping.

Take plenty of water for the day. Don’t forget sun cream (Bagan becomes one of the hottest places in the country in the dry season) and wear appropriate clothing. Make sure and stop off at some of the smaller temples as you’ll normally have them to yourself. Other than that, try not to cram in too many temples and you’re sure to enjoy whizzing around the paths between these beautiful old buildings.


Get your scooter for the day and take your time driving up the road from Old Bagan to New Bagan. There are around 40 temples and pagodas on this road alone, so visit as many as you think is right. Make time for Ma-nu-ha, Myin-ka-ba pagoda, Mya-zedi, Mingala-zedi and Law-ka-ou-shaung. Stop off somewhere in the area for lunch and enjoy some time in the shade. Hopefully you’ve been sure to check out the roads around Thone-lawka-htut-khauno, because this is where you’ll be taking in the sunrise tomorrow.

Bupaya Temple in Bagan, Myanmar
Bu-paya temple is certainly one of the more distinguishable temples

Drive through the Old Bagan walls and get a feel for the layout of the old town. This is undoubtedly the most beautiful area of Bagan and there are incredible temples blocking your views whichever way you look. Visit the recently re-constructed Bu-paya temple and begin making your way to Thin-ga-ya-za temple in New Bagan to enjoy the sunset with the locals. Return your bike and head back to your accommodation before dinner!


Get up early and pick up your bike where you left it. Make sure the lights work, because you’ll be driving in the dark. Head to Thone-lawka-htut-khauno where hopefully you’re familiar with the roads from yesterday and enjoy the sunrise with hardly any other people there.

A pagoda in Bagan, Myanmar
Unfortunately, after you’ve seen a hundred temples they become less distinguishable. If you too are writing a blog, maybe take a note of the temples along the way, yeah? We have literally hundreds of photos of pretty temples like this, and have no clue what they are

After sunrise head back for breakfast. From here you’ll head to Old Bagan. Again, there’s a huge amount to see here so don’t take in too much. We’d recommend focusing on Ananda Temple, That-byin-nyu temple, Shwe-gu-gyi, Nat-hlaung Kyaung and Pahto-tha-mya. Now it’s up to you: either head home for an afternoon nap, or, if you’re still buzzing from coffee with breakfast continue to the north-east along Anawrahta Road, stopping at temples until you reach Nyaung-U.

From here turn back on to Bagan-Nyaung U Road and head west. Swe-zi-gon Pagoda can’t be missed, and will probably remind you of Shwedagon Pagoda in Yangon. Visit quiet Hti-lo-min-lo and begin making your way to Alo Pyo (Secret Pagoda) for sunset. Get plenty of rest, because the alarm’s set super early again for another sunrise.

Swezigon Pagoda in Bagan, Myanmar
Sunglasses are recommended for Swe-zi-gon Pagoda

Today’s sunrise is up to you: you can take it in from either 360 Viewpoint or Temple 860. Both of these viewpoints are right next to Dhamma-ya-za-ka Zedi, and get you really near to the hot air balloons for an up-close look.

Again, head back to the hostel for breakfast. If you’re still hungry to see more temples, then get back on the bike and spend your day heading through the central plains. Take in Pya-tha-da Pagoda, Su-la-ma-ni Pahto, the glorious Dhamma-yan-gyi Pahto and Shin-bin-tha-hlyaung.

Visit North and South Guni (our favourite temples in Bagan) before finishing up with Shwe-san-daw Pagoda and Shin-bin-tha-hlyaung. Although you’ll visit a good few of the Big Six temples, most of the fun is the actual driving through the Central Plains. The roads are much quieter and the temples more far-flung.

Guni temples in Bagan, Myanmar
North and South Guni were our favourite Bagan temples

Where to Stay in Bagan

Bagan is split in to four areas:

  • New Bagan: this is the town which has been built to accommodate the ever-increasing tourism, where many of the locals now live and where you’re likely to sleep and eat. You’ll find mid-range resort options here (with pools included) and budget hostels too. This area is to the south-west of all the temples.
  • Old Bagan: this is an area in the north-west of Bagan, where people lived before they were moved to New Bagan. This is the old city and is enclosed in a crumbling old town wall, with some of the big-hitter temples inside and the ferry port as well.
  • Nyaung U: this is the transport centre of Bagan: your flights and buses will arrive here. This area is to the north-east of the temples and will be your entry and departure point. While there are accommodation options here (mostly budget options) be aware that you are furthest from the attractions here.
  • Myinkaba: this is the roadside area between New Bagan and Old Bagan. There are some temples to see here, but the most noticeable aspect is the amount of lacquerware stores.
Ostello Bello Bagan, New Bagan our choice

The Ostello Bello chain is rightly popular in Burma. We stayed in the Ostello Bello Bagan Hostel; don’t get this confused with the Ostello Bello Pool Hostel, listed below.

We were immediately impressed on arrival. Showing up around 7am we were told there was a shower, toilets and a sleeping/relaxation area on the rooftop, specifically for night-bus arrivals. This is a huge win, because as you’ll come to learn, night-buses can sometimes wipe out your energy and your plans for the day. After a short rest and a shower we were on our way and had a full day to explore Bagan.

Even though our 8-bed dorm was a little crammed and dark, we still slept comfortably. The hostel breakfast is different every day and filling, there’s free tea, filter coffee and water through the day and the staff organise events most nights including sunset tours, pub quizzes and drinking games. The staff were knowledgeable, booked onward bus tickets and tours, and even helped us out with a packed breakfast when we left super early on our departure.

Yes, it’s the pricy option, but this hostel was one of the best ones we stayed at during our time in Burma.

Dorms from $12

Ostello Bello Pool, New Bagan

You guessed it, the newer hostel has a pool, which you can still make use of even if you’re staying in the original hostel (for a $5 entry fee). We were glad we didn’t end up staying here mostly because there were only three or four guests, however, this was in November and it was only recently opened. We expect that over time its popularity will increase.

Dorms from $16

A local on his morning walk past temples in Bagan, Myanmar
A local on his morning walk

Where to Eat

Local Joint

Ok, this one’s going to be pretty hard to pinpoint but hear us out – it was dirt cheap and absolutely delicious. If you’re staying at either Ostello Bello, head West towards the traffic lights. It’s not on Google Maps, and it’s name was in Burmese only, but we had delicious noodles, rice and soup here, and the portions were huge. If you reach the AYA bank, you’ve gone too far.

The Moon (2) Restaurant

This vegetarian restaurant was frequented by other backpackers just about every other night we were in Bagan and everybody came back saying good things. It definitely caters to tourists, but it does it well and the prices are more than reasonable. Unfortunately we didn’t make it here – see our local joint above as the reason why!

Kayay Street Intersection

Outside the Ostello Bello Hostel there are a smattering of restaurants that cater to the tourists in the area, including 7 Sisters, Black Rose, Star Beam and more. We tried Black Rose, and while it wasn’t the best food we had, these places will generally do the job and have a bit of atmosphere during the night for a couple of beers (and live football too!).

So there you have it! Our ultimate guide to the temples of Bagan, Myanmar. Although it might not be as easy as it used to be to capture those mesmerising moments just before the sun rises, Bagan is still an undeniably beautiful place to visit.

Scoot around, stop off at the smaller temples, take your time to explore and you’re sure to have an unforgettable few days. Want to read our more creative post for Bagan? Check out Daniel’s RAG!


  • Ostello Bello Bagan
  • Ostello Bello Pool
  • Star Beam
  • (the Ostello Bello Hostel has free filter coffee and tea all day…so we didn’t explore too many cafes)
  • Local joint
  • Moon (2) Vegetarian Restaurant
  • Kayay Street Intersection

Bagan Budget Breakdown

Getting There:
  • Yangon (Aung Mingalar) – Bagan (Shwe Pyi Highway Terminal)
  • 21:00 – 07:00 with Bagan Min Thar
  • VIP 2+1
  • $19 pp

Total: 58,000MKK ($38)


Ostello Bello Hostel Bagan

  • 8-bed mixed dorm (breakfast included)
  • Booked through Ostello Bello website
  • $11 pp pn x 3 nights

Total: 101,000 ($66)

  • Bagan Entry 25,000MKK x2

Total: 50,000MKK ($33)

Local Transport:
  • Bagan Shwe Pyi Highway Terminal – Ostello Bello 8,000MKK
  • eBike hire 7,000MKK (per full day) x2 days
  • eBike hire 4,000MKK (per half day) x1 day
  • Ostello Bello Bagan – Bagan Shwe Pyi Highway Terminal (free transfer with Ostello Bello Hostel)

Total: 26,000MKK ($17)

Moving On:
  • Bagan Shwe Pyi Highway Terminal – Mandalay (Chanmyathazi)
  • 07:00 – 12:00 (5 hours) with Moe Thauk Htun Express (Normal)
  • 9,500MKK pp 

Total: 19,000MKK ($12.50)

Total for 2D/2N: 254,000MKK/$166.50

The above budget is for x2 people. Food and drink is not included.

This budget breakdown isn’t meant to be an exact record of what we spent, but should give you a rough idea of what you’re likely to spend.

*all currencies accurate at the time of writing*

Like this post? PIN it for later↡


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.