Me, obviously, at site one of the Plain of Jars, Phonsavan. With 90 prime sites across the Xiangkhouang Province, these jars are enerally considered to be an Iron Age burial site, arrived at by motorcycle and guided by bomb markers! 'Between 1964 and 1973, the Plain of Jars was heavily bombed by the U.S. Air Force operating against North Vietnamese and Pathet Lao communist forces. The U.S. Air Force dropped more bombs on Laos, primarily the Plain of Jars, than it dropped during the whole of World War II. This included 262 million anti-personnel cluster bombs. An estimated 80 million of these did not explode and remain a deadly threat to the population.
The large quantity of unexploded bombs in the area, especially cluster munitions, limits free movement. Evidence of the bombing raids can be seen in the form of broken or displaced jars and bomb craters. Sightseeing on the Plain of Jars can only be done safely on cleared and marked pathways.' Wiki
This is the largest in the area and which most locals visit, however a much smaller site an hour's ride further on, for me had much more atmosphere, probably partly because I was the only one there. Exploring the area (read lost) I came across what appeared to be a meeting place for teenagers on dates! Boys and girls shyly mooching around one another. A curious place to meet given the number of road markers reminding you not to stray onto the open land for fear of unexploded ordnance. Those white bricks are your life, but the views always offer a temptation for a stroll. And what to do with cluster bomb casings? They make for great fire pits or more perversely, flowerpots.