I don't think it's meant to be. Whoever profits from the burning, ultimately, the only way to stop the problem is to impose heavy sanctions on those setting the fires. The opium eradication story here is an example of what can be achieved in the north if they set their mind to it, but this is a different problem. It needs heavy enforcement on the ground and in the air, dangling a carrot won't work, it needs a big stick.
You should go to small restaurant or foodstreet, coffee shop. You will meet many good girls. Its important you keep in touch and hang out with them. You can find one with good heart. Its good way to no talk about money. Asian vietnamese often ask money for helping their family. Or poor ladies. Dont do any required of her. But if you like and fall in love with her, both has a strong relationship you can help her. Its no matter. We will have lessons of life when we have experienced life
It was also written "Except for the minority who benefit and prosper from burning" . . . The people on the ground with lighters actually setting fire to stuff don't benefit and 'prosper', they get a few hundred Baht for their trouble if they're lucky.
Obliquely, it's hinted at in one paragraph. "In recent years, the growing demand for animal feed and ethanol has greatly expanded maize cultivation in northern Thailand. This led to contract farming. Today, one major company alone requires more than 5.5 million tonnes of corn a year. Contracted Thai farmers are currently using about 6 million rai (9,600 sq km), and yield about 4 million tonnes. Myanmar and Laos provide the rest." They don't actually say that agri-business should be more accountable for the methods their contractors use.