Why the Pui Fan Lee fan bus is so special

Fans from around the world have made the pilgrimage to Pui’s hometown of Yangon to witness the birth of a young girl named Pui.

In Yangon, the city that Pui grew up in, a few years ago, the first fan bus was set up.

The first fan was taken to Yangon on March 1, 2014.

Since then, more than 10,000 people have attended the bus.

In the months since, the bus has travelled from Yangon’s main road to the city center, where the Pupi Fan Lee was born on May 12, 2019.

Pui was named after a member of her family.

She was born with the disease of cerebral palsy and is still in intensive care.

Pui’s mother, who lives in the city, was not at the birth.

Pupi, who is named after her favorite player of the Pups, has lived a normal life, her mother said.

Pumia, who was born in Yangon in May, was named by her mother.

“She was not able to speak until the birth,” her mother, Tiwon Pumia-Nye, told ABC News.

Tiwon, who has been a member the family for nearly three decades, said the family was not expecting a girl named after the team’s star player.

“I think she is a beautiful girl and I hope she grows up and can speak to the world,” she said.

“She is a real person, not just an actress.

She has a real soul and she wants to do good for the world.”

Pupia, a native of Nairobi, Kenya, grew up playing basketball and soccer.

She moved to the United States to study at Stanford University, and after her senior year of college, she became a nurse.

She is currently in the process of obtaining a master’s degree in nursing.

She is an active member of the Yakuza street gang, which is known for kidnapping women and selling their organs, according to her family and police.

At the time of her birth, Pui was not aware that she was a daughter of a member.

Pui’s parents, who live in Yangons hometown of Ngoyon in northeastern Myanmar, have traveled to Yangons capital, Naypyidaw, where they were welcomed by President Aung San Suu Kyi and Prime Minister Aung Hlaing, who visited their home on April 30.

Puma’s parents said Pui, a 6-year-old girl, has a rare condition called Pupa Syndrome.

When Pupia is born, the disease causes a huge swelling of her brain, which can cause her seizures.

Doctors told her family she would be able to communicate with people.

“But it’s very hard to communicate and talk with people,” her father, Pumiasi Nye, said.

On Saturday, she will be introduced to the entire world for the first time.

Nye said his daughter was taken from his parents home without even seeing her parents.

Now, she is in a special hospital for the rest of her life, and he said the Pumases are looking forward to seeing her every day.

“We are happy and grateful for this beautiful little girl,” he said.