KIA masat (11) Dap dung ginra Sut Len Yang , Nhprim mare dingsa kaw shara jahkrat nga ai KIA post hpe May shata (25) ya shani hkying (10:30) aten hta Myen hpyen hpung Hk,L,Y (105) hte Hk,M,Y (382) kata na pawng hpawm hpyen hpung ni sa htim gasat ai majaw gasat poi byin ai lam hpe chye lu ai.
Ya na zawn Myen Asuya hpyen dap ni n-gun kaba hte tinang KIA post ni hpe htim gasat nga ai gaw KIO Asuya hpe gap hkat jahkring lata masat lawan htu na matu shagyip shagyeng ai lam re sha n-ga, Nga shazai hpe kumhtang hta gau bang nhtawm rim la byu shoi ya ai hpang bungli shangun lang ai ladat gyam ai re nga nna mung masa,hpyen masa maram masam salang langai tsun ai hpe na chye lu ga ai.
Kachin, tribal peoples occupying parts of northeastern Myanmar (Burma) and contiguous areas ofIndia (Arunachal Pradesh and Nagaland) and China (Yunnan). The greatest number of Kachin live in Myanmar (roughly 790,000), but some 150,000 live in China and a few thousand in India. Numbering about 1012,000 in the late 20th century, they speak a variety of languages of the Tibeto-Burman group and are thereby distinguished as Jinghpaw, or Jingpo (Chingpaw [Ching-p’o], Singhpo), Atsi, Maru (Longvo), Lachid, Nung (Rawang), and Lisu .
The traditional Kachin religion is a form of animistic ancestor cult entailing animalsacrifice. As a result of the arrival of American and European missionaries in Burma beginning in the late 19th century, a majority of the Kachin are Christian, mainly Baptist and Roman Catholic. Among the Kachin in India, Buddhism predominates.