Leeds United will go on a post-season tour of Myanmar, despite government advice warning against non-essential travel to parts of the country.
Leeds plan to play two friendly games in areas not covered by the Foreign and Commonwealth Office's (FCO) guidance.
The FCO also warns that "terrorists are likely to try to carry out attacks".
The United Nations described an ongoing military offensive in the northern Rakhine province as a "textbook example of ethnic cleansing".
Leeds United's social media accounts have advised fans "to wait for further advice" before arranging travel to the country.
The two matches will be on 9 and 11 May against a Myanmar National League All-Star team and the country's national team.
"Myanmar is one of the fastest growing nations in South East Asia and is passionate about English football," said Leeds managing director Angus Kinnear.
"They have ambitious goals for grassroots and elite football development that we are delighted to be able to support. This tour gives us an opportunity to meet new fans of football who will hopefully support our journey back to the Premier League in the coming years."
More than half a million of Myanmar's Rohingya Muslim minority have fled the country because of an ongoing military offensive in Rakhine province.
Myanmar's government, which does not give the Rohingya citizenship and sees them as illegal immigrants from Bangladesh, says it is fighting militants and has denied targeting civilians.
BBC Radio Leeds commentator Adam Pope
I've spoken to Leeds United about the post-season trip to Myanmar, which is sponsored by a bank. The region has a population of around 50 million people and is seen as a market of interest and one that can afford the visit of Leeds, as opposed to top Premier League clubs who regularly go to wealthier areas of Asia.
The president of the Myanmar FA/League is a wealthy industrialist and, along with the rest of Asia, is Premier League obsessed. Leeds see this as a chance to grow the club.
Stadiums have been checked and will comply to Fifa standards, with tickets expected to be a few dollars and crowds hoped to be around 20,000 fans.
Leeds owner Andrea Radrizzani has a business interest in the region with his company Eleven Sports.
In terms of health issues, Myanmar, like lots of Asia and other areas in the world, has problems with the Zika virus. I am told players will be tested and that the relevant medical care will be in operation.
The first-team squad will be travelling to Myanmar except for those on World Cup and international duty like Pontus Jansson. The club also see it as a chance to give more game time to those returning from injury, such as Luke Ayling and Adam Forshaw in what would have been the play-off period.