TE24 Bangladesh Desk
The Padma Bridge will greatly boost the country’s tourism sector by facilitating travel to the south-western districts of the country. After the inauguration of the bridge, the mega structure itself will become a tourist spot.
In addition, travelers will be invited to explore the world’s largest mangrove forest, the Sundarbans (a UNESCO World Legacy Site), along the Kuakata Ocean (the main ocean side of reality where explorers can admire both dawn and night from the same ocean). Side) and another UNESCO World Legacy site, the Sixty Gumbuj Mosque (Sixty-Destroyed Mosque).
This will create more open doors for the travel industry and stimulate the country’s economy.
Professor Akbaruddin Ahmed, former president of the Tour Operators Association of Bangladesh (TOAB), said many visitors find it really awkward to go to the stream. In addition, the long-running backs of the ship’s docks descend to the southwestern part of the country.
“The Padma Bridge will significantly simplify the voyage and bring many more leisure locations to the visitors. Easy availability in the southern part of the country, including the capital, will help to support the travel industry by drawing extra neighborhoods and unfamiliar leisure,” he said.
The completion of the Padma Bridge project has further expanded the interest of the people in the Uber project. Various aspects of the scaffold have already begun to invite visitors.
The construction of a 10-and-a-half kilometer waterway on the Padma Bridge from Naodoba in Jajira in Shariatpur to Madbar Char in Shibchar in Madaripur has now become a sight to behold. Food, resorts, accommodation and inns are being set up there.
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