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7 Days in Thailand





Day 1 11Am Traveling from Beijing to CHIANG MAI Landed in CHIANG MAI Airport
Day 1 CHIANG MAI 1.wat Rong Khun or white Temple
(20 Min drive from south Chiang Mai)
2.Elephant Nature Park
3.chiang Mai Sunday night Market
4.Tiger Kingdom (Mae rim ½ drive from Chiang Mai) 60USD Per 15 Minutes.
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Elephant Nature Park Address: 209/2 Sridom Chai Road, Chiang Mai 50100, Thailand
wat Rong Khun Caves Address:Pa O Don Chai, Amphoe Muang Chiang Rai Chiang Rai 57000, Thailand
Day 2 in Langkawi 1.Wat Phra That Doi Suthep
2.Wat Chedi Luang
3.Sukhothai Historical Park
Mon to Fri 8:30AM–6PM
Wat Phra That Doi Suthep Address:Wat Phra That Doi Suthep Road Tambon Su Thep, Chiang Mai Chang Wat Chiang Mai 50200
Wat Chedi Luang Address: 103 Road King Prajadhipok Phra Singh, Muang District, Chiang Mai 50200
Sukhothai Park Address: Mueang Kao, Mueang Sukhothai District, Sukhothai 64210
Day 3 in PHUKET 1.Khao Lak National Park
2.Monkey Island
3.Crocodile Farm show
Mon to Fri 10AM–6PM
Khao Lak Address: บ้านหลวง ซอย2 Ban Luang, Chom Thong District, Chang Wat Chiang Mai 50160, Thailand
Day 4 in PHUKET 1.Fishing Park
2.Butterfly Garden
3. Madanne Tussland
Mon to Fri 10AM–7PM
Address: 102/5Moo 5 Chalermphrakieat Ror 9 Road, Tambon Rasada, Amphur Muang, Phuket
Day 5 in Bangkok 1.Temple Of Golden Budhdha
2.Ayutthaya Temple
3.Damnoen Saduak Floating Market (1 ½ hour drive from Bangkok)
4.Sukhothai Historical Park
Mon to Fri 7:30AM–6:00PM
Address: 3, JNear by China Town,Bangkok
Day 6 in Bangkok 1.Bangkok Grand Palace(Ticket Pricec=400 BHT/Per person
2.Wat Phra Kaew
3.Wat Arun
4.Wat Saket
Mon to Fri 9:30AM–6:30PM
Bangkok Grand PalaceAddress: 1 Maha Rat Rd, แขวงพระบรมมหาราชวัง Khet Phra Nakhon, Krung Thep Maha Nakhon 10200
Day 7 in Bangkok 1.Chatuchak Weekend Market
2.CentralWorld is a shopping plaza
Departure from Suvarnabhumi Airport (BKK) International Airport

Wat Rong Khun or white Temple

Wat Rong Khun (Thai: วัดร่องขุ่น), perhaps better known to foreigners as the White Temple, is a contemporary, unconventional, privately-owned art exhibit in the style of a Buddhist temple in Chiang Rai Province

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Elephant Nature Park

Elephant Nature Park is a sanctuary and rescue centre for elephants in Mae Taeng District, Chiang Mai Province, Northern Thailand, approximately 60 kilometres from Chiang Mai City, co-founded by Sangduen "Lek" Chailert.

Elephant Nature Park is an elephant rescue and rehabilitation center in Northern Thailand where you can volunteer and visit to help elephants, dogs & cats.

Elephant Nature Park, a unique conservation project set in Chiang Mai Province, Northern Thailand has been in operation since in the 1990's with a goal to provide a sanctuary and elephant rescue center.

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Tiger Kingdom

Tiger center where visitors can interact with young & adult cats in trainer-supervised enclosures.

How much is Tiger Kingdom Phuket? Obviously the cute cubs and the massive adults are the most popular but you can choose all kinds of combinations according to your budget, just be aware that it doesn't come cheap.
Prices at the time we visited The Tiger Kingdom are as follow: smallest: 1,000 baht, small: 900 baht, medium 800 baht, big 800 baht.

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Crocodile Farm show

Crocodiles (subfamily Crocodylinae) or true crocodiles are large aquatic reptiles that live throughout the tropics in Africa, Asia, the Americas and Australia.
Crocodylinae, all of whose members are considered true crocodiles, is classified as a biological subfamily

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Monkey Island

Visiting the Aquaria KLCC is an experience which is out of its world. Conveniently located in Kuala Lumpur Convention Center (KLCC) in the heart of Kuala Lumpur.
The Aquaria is an Underwater Park which is the home to more than 20,000 aquatic and land animals from all over the World.

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Khao Lak National Park

Khao Sok National Park (Thai: เขาสก) is in Surat Thani Province, Thailand. Its area is 739 km², and it includes the 165 square kilometer Cheow Lan Lake contained by the Ratchaprapha Dam.
The park is the largest area of virgin forest in southern Thailand and is a remnant of rain forest which is older and more diverse

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Phuket Aquarium

The Phuket Aquarium in Cape Panwa is not immense as the tunnel itself it only few metres long.
It is still a great place to entertain you and your kids on a rainy day and it might even be your chance to see baby turtles.

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Temple Of Golden Budhdha

The Golden Buddha, officially titled Phra Phuttha Maha Suwana Patimakon is a gold statue, with a weight of 5.5 tons (5,500 kilograms). It is located in the temple of Wat Traimit, Bangkok, Thailand.

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Damnoen Saduak Floating Market

Damnoen Saduak is the most popular floating market in Thailand, great for photo opportunities, food, and for giving you an insight into a bygone way of life. An early morning start is worth it to avoid the heat and catch Damnoen Saduak at its liveliest. Most visitors who come to Thailand want to visit a floating market

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Wat Arun

Wat Arun Ratchawararam Ratchawaramahawihan or Wat Arun is a Buddhist temple (wat) in Bangkok Yai district of Bangkok, Thailand, on the Thonburi west bank of the Chao Phraya River. The temple derives its name from the Hindu god Aruna, often personified as the radiations of the rising sun. In Thai these are called wat. One of these, the Wat Arun or the Temple of Dawn, is named after Aruna, the Indian God of Dawn. Sitting majestically on the Thonburi side of the Chao Phraya River, the legendary Wat Arun is one of the most striking riverside landmarks of Thailand. Despite the name, the most spectacular view

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Sukhothai Historical Park

The Sukhothai Historical Park covers the ruins of Sukhothai, literally "Dawn of Happiness", capital of the Sukhothai Kingdom in the 13th and 14th centuries, in what is now Northern Thailand. It is located near the modern city of Sukhothai, capital of the province with the same name. Located in a beautiful setting of lawns, lakes and trees in north-central Thailand, Old Sukhothai Historical Park was the capital of the Sukhothai kingdom beginning in 1238. The central area alone contains 21 temples enclosed by a moat, the greatest of which has 200 pagodas.

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Bangkok Grand Palace

If there is one must-see sight that no visit to Bangkok would be complete without, it's the dazzling, spectacular Grand Palace, undoubtedly the city's most famous landmark. Built in 1782 - and for 150 years the home of the Thai King, the Royal court and the administrative seat of government - the Grand Palace of Bangkok The Grand Palace is a complex of buildings at the heart of Bangkok, Thailand. The palace has been the official residence of the Kings of Siam (and later Thailand) since 1782. The king, his court and his royal government were based on the grounds of the palace until 1925.

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Jomtien Beach

Jomtien or Jomtien Beach, on road signs and road maps also often written Chom Tian, is a town on the east coast of the Gulf of Thailand about 165 km south-east of Bangkok in Chonburi Province.

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The cost of living in Thailand is generally low - although naturally your lifestyle will make a big difference here. If you live, eat and shop like a local you can keep your costs down. However, if you have a higher budget, you can live a very luxurious life for less.

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Approximate conversion rates as of February 10th, 2018

31 Baht to one US Dollar

44 Baht to one Pound Sterling

25 Baht to one Australian Dollar

39 Baht to one Euro

Food - both restaurants and supermarket shopping

Food at school is free, decent, and relatively healthy, so I fill my belly at lunchtime. Dinner is rarely more than a couple of hundred baht unless I'm treating a friend.

Not a lot really. I used to take a BTS / taxi combo to work, but now I've bought a decent motorbike and transport is cheap. Whilst I realise I may one day die on Thailand's crazy roads, I love the bike and am not giving it up! I'd guess 400 baht a month in petrol and the occasional taxi. Total about 1,000.


Utility bills

The condo isn't huge (60sqm) so doesn't cost too much to cool (especially since I'm never there). Luckily the building doesn't pad the electricity bill, which I pay at 7-11. I do the cleaning myself so no maid bill (is a maid a utility?). Total for electricity & water is usually about 1,000 baht, plus another 1,000 for mobile phone and internet.


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How much does it cost to live in Thailand for a month?

In the south, central Pattaya is probably too expensive for most on a $1,000 budget. A one-bedroom apartment in the city center goes for nearly $500 on average, while similar housing in an outlying neighborhood costs just over $300 per month.

How much money do you need a day in Thailand?

I tell people that backpacking around Thailand costs $30–35 USD per day, depending on how much alcohol you consume and how many days you spend on the islands, where costs are higher. Most of the time, I spend less than that.
I just stayed a week in the northern city of Chiang Mai and only spent about $25 USD per day.

How much money you can bring to Thailand?

Local currency: up to THB 50,000.- per person or THB 100,000.- per family holding one passport. Foreign currencies: unlimited. However, amounts of foreign currency exceeding USD 20,000.- (or equivalent) must be declared to a Customs Officer upon departure by all travelers.

How much are taxis in Thailand?

The fare gradually works its way up with 2 baht at a time (roughly per kilometre). A surcharge applies in traffic jams (1.25 baht per metre when moving under 6 km per hour). Typical taxi fares for going a few kilometres are around 50 baht.

What language is spoken in Bangkok Thailand?

The official language of Bangkok is Thai and it is widely spoken throughout Thailand.
Most of the people also understand and speak English, but this is more in the main city and the tourist areas.

What is the main religion in Thailand?

There is no official state religion in the Thai constitution, which guarantees religious freedom for all Thai citizens, though the king is required by law to be Theravada Buddhist. The main religion practiced in Thailand is Buddhism, but there is a strong undercurrent of Hinduism with its distinct priestly class.

How do you get around Bangkok?

Skytrain (BTS) The Sky Train is an efficient and convenient way to navigate around the inner city, at a cost low enough to relax and enjoy the ride. ... Taxis. Taxis are cheap and fares start at 35 Baht - about 1 USD.
Chao Phrya River Express Boat.
Motorcycle Taxi.
Subway (MRT)
Tuk Tuk.
Airport Rail Link (ARL).
Public Buses.

How much does it cost to travel to Thailand for 2 weeks?

I tell people that backpacking around Thailand costs $30–35 USD per day, depending on how much alcohol you consume and how many days you spend on the islands, where costs are higher. Most of the time, I spend less than that. I just stayed a week in the northern city of Chiang Mai and only spent about $25 USD per day.

How long can you stay on holiday in Thailand?

You can stay up to 60 days on your Thailand Holiday Visa. You may apply for 2 or 3 entries and each entry allows you to stay up to 60 days, however, you must leave the country and re-enter to go on to your next entry.

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Thai language

Thailand is home to 71 living languages, with the majority of people speaking the languages of the Southwestern Tai family, and the national language being Thai. Lao is spoken along the borders with the Laos PDR, Karen languages are spoken along the border with Myanmar, Khmer is spoken near Cambodia, and Malay is spoken in the south near Malaysia. Sixty-two 'domestic' languages are officially recognized, and international languages are spoken in Thailand, primarily by international workers, expatriates, and business people, including Burmese, Karen, English, Chinese, Japanese, and Vietnamese, among others.

Thai dialects

Two major dialects of Thai, the national language, are spoken in Thailand: Central Thai and Southern Thai. Northern Thai is spoken in the northern provinces that were formerly part of the independent kingdom of Lan Na while Isan, a Lao dialect, is the native language of the northeast. Both languages are partly mutually intelligible with Central Thai, with the degree depending on standard sociolinguistic factors.
The sole official language of Thailand is Central Thai, a native language in Central (including the Bangkok Metropolitan Region), Southwestern and Eastern Thailand. Central Thai is a Kra-Dai language closely related to Lao, Shan, and numerous indigenous languages of southern China and northern Vietnam. It is the principal language of education and government and is spoken throughout the country. The standard is written in the Thai alphabet, an abugida that evolved from the Khmer script.
Although Isan, Northern Thai, and, to a lesser extent, Southern Thai are classified as separate languages by most linguists, the Thai government has historically treated them as dialects of one "Thai language" for political reasons of Thai national identity building.

Minority languages

The position of all minority languages, including the largest, i.e., the Lao-based Isan in the Northeast and Kham muang in the North, is precarious given that they are not well supported in Thailand's language education policy. In the far south, Yawi, a dialect of Malay, is the primary community language of the Malay Muslims. Khmer is spoken by older Northern Khmer. Varieties of Chinese are also spoken by the older Thai Chinese population, with the Teochew dialect being best represented. However, the younger Thai Chinese and Northern Khmer trend towards speaking Thai. The Peranakan in Southern Thailand speaks Southern Thai at home.

Sign languages

Several village sign languages are reported among the mountain peoples ('hill tribes'), though it is not clear whether these are independent languages, as only Ban Khor Sign Language has been described. Two related deaf-community sign languages developed in Chiangmai and Bangkok; the national Thai Sign Language developed from these under the influence of American Sign Language.

Language education policy

Thai is the language of education. The curriculum introduced by the 1999 National Education Act, which introduced 12 years of free education, emphasized Thai as being the national language. The 2008 Basic Education Core Curriculum prioritizes Thai, although it also mentions 'dialects' and 'local languages', i.e., ethnic minority languages. The monolingual education system is generally seen as ineffective, with one-third of teenagers functionally illiterate. Illiteracy in Thai is particularly widespread in Thailand's three southernmost provinces as the Patani dialect of Malay is the mother tongue for the majority Malay community. International programs and schools which teach, for example, English or Chinese alongside Thai exist, as do a small number of pilot projects to teach ethnic minority languages alongside Thai in Thai schools.

Basic Phrases for Your Thai Adventure