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Warorot Market (Kad Luang)

Situated approximately two minutes from the Chang Mai Night Bazaar and sitting beside the Ping River, Warorot Market is a daytime hub of Locals. It opens early in the morning and closes when dark. You can buy almost anything from here. This is basically a Local market where you get goods better than a tourist market at even cheaper prices.

Highlights: Everything is here, fresh vegetables, fruits, flowers, bakery items, handicrafts, souvenirs, ceramics, clothes etc. Also, it is an amazing place to try on local snacks and sweets from the food stalls in this market. There are back and side streets around the Warorot market full of hill tribe and Northern Thai Handicraft products. Visiting this market is a must when you are at Chang Mai to witness local Thai shopping.

Location: Near the Chang Mai Night Bazaar, by river Ping.

Price: The experience is free. 

Saxophone Pub

One of the most popular and sought after live music bar which has been entertaining the people of Bangkok for years have been is none other than Saxophone Pub. Near the Sky train station and close to BTS Victory Monuments this place has been ruling the hearts of Bangkok locals and visitors for the last 30 years. Some of the greatest events of live music have been hosted here and almost every night there is some performances which make the place so special. Acoustic, Jazz, Blue, soul all can enjoyed in this live music bar. Popular bands of the city have been known to perform in Saxophone Pub. A mix crowd of both locals as well foreigners can be seen here. Music plays from 7:30 in the evening and continues till 1o clock at night.

: 3/8 Victory Monument, Bangkok

Timings: 17:00pm to 2:00am

Tuba Bar

What does a colossal Yoda statue, a nineteenth Century plunging cap and Spiderman have in like manner? They are all part of the furniture at Tuba, a bar and eatery in Bangkok where resistance is a design proclamation. From the naked representations on  the dividers to the vintage confounding furniture, Tuba is similar to no other bar in  Bangkok – or Thailand. Part classical display, part bohemian home base, with a differed  Thai­Italian propelled menu and one of the longest cocktails records in the city, Tuba  feels more like a whimsical companion's home than a bar and restaurant. Come here with a gathering of companions, get yourselves anunfastenedniche, sink Into an old fashioned couch.The choice of European draft brews on offer puts most  different bars to disgrace, with Boddingtons, Paulaner, Guinness and Hoegaarden to  look over for around 230 baht a half quart.

Location: Address: 34 SoiEkkmai 21(SoiChamchun) or Thong Lo Soi 20, Sukhumwit Road, Bangkok

Timings: Every day 11:00 AM – 02:00 AM

Iron Fairies

Iron Fairies is a mystical bar that is outlined like an ironsmith's workshop: dim and broody, with fashioned iron staircases, uncovered pipes and broken down timber and block. Bottles pixie dust are stacked in lines, and all over you look, you could risk upon minimal iron dolls of the winged animals that give the bar its name. Open subsequent to 2010, Iron Fairies moved in 2013 (however just three entryways down the road) and extended its operation so now it is a labyrinth of staircases, mystery entryways and dim recesses. The previous premises were tiny to the point that it was a steady fight to get in or out, keeping in mind it is still a tight crush, however, no matter you are standing or sitting you will certainly be in awe with its stylistic theme.

Location: 394 Thonglor Road, Sukhumvit 55, Bangkok

Timings: Every day from 06:00 PM – 02:00 AM

Maesa Elephant Camp

If the love is for Asian elephants then the apt place to get close to them is the Maesa Elephant Camp. The camp is by far the largest one in assembly of domestic elephants in the Northern part of Thailand. It also showcases the most entertaining as well as educational elephant show which has managed to enlist itself in Guinness book of Records 2005. The camp houses nearly 80 elephants which were all employed in timber and logging industries but with modern process they are all now taken care of in these centres for conservation and training. Visitors can enjoy the location playing with the baby elephants, feeding and bathing them and also interacting with the same. The elephants draw excellent pictures which can be purchased here.

: Tapae Road, North of Mae Rim, Chiang Mai, Thailand.

Price: Entry: 200 Baht,

Elephant ride: 1200 Baht for 1 hour and 800 Baht for 30mins

Fat Gutz Bar and Saloon

The reputation Fat Gutz Bar in Thong Lor precedes its reputation that is far beyond the popularity that any other bar enjoys. The décor is all black and the hooks will remind of being at a Docker’s yard.  The vintage furniture and lighting is reminiscent of an easier time of the 1920s. The bar boasts of a hige collection of signature cocktails and a varied and yet cool crowd. The bar is famous around town for its good selection of music and its servings of fish and chips. The dimensions of the bar being a little smaller than most other bars, early reservations are highly recommended. The atmosphere is excellent on the weekends and everyone ends up being a part of the entire scene.

: Thong Lor

Highlights: Cozy, warm atmosphere amidst a highly reputed interiors.

Saturday Walking street market

Based on the opposite side of Chiang Mai Gate, Wui Lai Market or Saturday Market is another popular market in Thailand. On every Saturday the 1 km stretch market area remains close to traffic so that visitors and locals can shuffle around various shops and purchase goods according to preference. There are plenty of shops in Saturday Market almost like Sunday Market on all goods but the silversmiths shops are the primary attraction here because of the silverware sculptures and goods available here. Apart from this one can find clothing, belts, lanterns, candles, perfume, shoes, street performers, food stalls, sketch artists, wood carvings and woodwork ornaments, housewares etc. Evening time remains entertained with local night show and puppet show.


Open on
: Mon to Sunday, from 4pm to Midnight

Highlights: Thai Massage and 7 Eleven Supermarket.

Location: Wu Lai Road, Thailand

Chatchak Market

Once only popular among wholesalers and traders, Chatuchak Weekend Market has reached a landmark status as a must-visit place for tourists. Its sheer size and diverse collections of merchandise will bring any seasoned shoppers to their knees – this is where you can literally shop ‘till you drop’. If you have one weekend in Bangkok, squeeze in a day trip to Chatuchak Weekend Market and you will not be disappointed. There is a system to help you navigate your way through Chatuchak. Inside, one main walkway encircles the entire market, and it branches off into a series of numbered alleyways called Soi 1, Soi 2, Soi 3, and so on.

: There is an information centre along with ATMs and foreign-exchange booths at the Chatuchak Park Office. Schematic maps and toilets are located throughout the market. The whole
market is divided into sections to make it easier to explore.

Location: The Phahonyothin, Bangkok

: Open from Saturday to Sunday from 9:00 to 18:00

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Traveller Tales from Thailand


Sethuram Ramani

13 January 2019

"Amazing experience at best rate, even local operator are above this price"


Sethuram Ramani

08 January 2019

"Amazing service on time pick up "



19 June 2018

Trip was nice.


Shridevi Saini

22 September 2017

Thank you guys for customising the Thailand honeymoon package as per our need. Thanks to team for suggesting us lot of activities along with sightseeing. With snorkelling, island hopping, dinner cruise...


Somnath Nehru

22 September 2017

I have gone through a lot of reviews about honeymoon in Thailand and I think both me and my wife have the same experience to share. Thailand is a gem of Asia which stores heart-aching beauty of islands...


Giriraaj Khan

22 September 2017

I booked Thailand for our honeymoon after one of my friends suggested me Thrillophilia. I wanted to go to Bali but my wife had Thailand in mind. Certainly, Thailand was the perfect stop for honeymoon d...


Naveen Adiga

22 September 2017

Our first honeymoon to Malaysia was not that great and we wanted a perfect customized package to somewhere else but in Asia itself. When we got Thailand honeymoon package from Thrillophilia, we did not...


Gajabahu Dubashi

22 September 2017

Couldn’t stop sharing such a wonderful experience with you guys. Such a perfect honeymoon trip it was, all was very nicely arranged. From our food to our stay it was awesome. The beaches were amazing a...


Gurdev Somayaji

22 September 2017

My honeymoon trip with my wife to Thailand was really the best. Very nice arrangements were made for us. It was just perfect when we entered our room at Phuket, it was very beautifully decorated. Phi P...

Handpicked Collections of Thailand

What You Should Know More About Thailand

  • Q. What will you like in Thailand:

    • The elephant experience: The national symbol of Thailand is its Elephant. It is revered animal and there are plenty of ways to be a part of this symbolic culture. Visit the elephant sanctuaries and tick this off your to-do list.

    • Go island hopping: Thailand consists of over 5,000 miles of differing coastlines waiting for its visitors to explore. Transportation is not a problem as there are long-tail boats as well as other forms of travel provided especially for the visitors’ convenience. Enjoy Island hopping in Thailand by visiting different islands such as  Phuket, Krabi, Ko Phi Phi Lee, Ko Phi Phi Don and others.

    • Photo sessions by the clear and calm seas: The sea and climate conditions are so clear in Thailand that one cannot resist capturing the moment or capturing themselves in the moment. Explore the different landscapes of the area and enjoy a nice and relaxing walk through the picturesque Gulf of Thailand.

    • Visit the Hill tribe village: Thailand is quite developed. However, there are numerous tribal villages in and around the region such as Akha, Lisu, Hmong and Karen that are quite friendly too. Visitors can visit this place and experience the lifestyle that they might not be able to obtain by staying at a 5-star luxurious resort or hotel.

    • The local festivals of Thailand: Visitors are more than welcome to join in and embrace the local festivals that take place in Thailand. Get a unique insight onto the local customs and traditions and get fascinated by events like Loi Krathong, the Thai New Year, the Naga Fireballs and much more.

    • Shop in the floating markets: As unique as the name is, the floating market is quite literally a floating market wherein rickety wooden boats are piled up with colourful local product that offer the best kind of bargains to its visitors.

    • Trekking through Kanchanaburi: The Kanchanaburi province is the area filled with lush-green forest regions and is definitely a haven for backpackers. Enjoy a trek through this forest and get refreshed. This is among those must-do things in Thailand. Cross the cornerstone bridges with your friend and loved ones and spend an evening with the nature. Feel one with yourself and appreciate the natural beauty for the way it is.

  • Q. Recommended reads for destination

    Government websites : 

    Thailand Tourism

    Books on Thailand: Thailand, a travel guide, Lonely Planet Thailand.

  • Q. When is the best time to visit Thailand?

    Thailand being largely tropical is humid all year around with moderate temperate in the 28-35°C range; the mountains are where you can go for relief. The best time to go to Thailand is during the dry season that stretches roughly from November until April. There are three seasons to consider for your preferences:


    • Winter: It lasts from November to the end of February, it doesn't rain much and temperatures are at their lowest, although you will barely notice the difference in the south and will only need to pack a sweater if hiking in the northern mountains, where temperatures can fall as low as 5°C. This is the most popular time to visit and, especially around Christmas and New Year's or at Chinese New Year a few weeks later.


    • Summer: March to June, Thailand swelters in temperatures as high as 40°C (104°F), pleasant enough when sitting on the beach with a drink in hand, but not the best time of year to go temple-tramping in Bangkok.


    • Rainy: From July to October, although it only really gets under way in September, tropical monsoons hit most of the country. This doesn't mean it rains non-stop, but when it does it pours and flooding is not uncommon.

  • Q. How to reach Thailand?

    • By Plane: The main international airports in Thailand are at Bangkok and Phuket, and both are well-served by intercontinental flights. The plus point that one come across is the minimum or low range of price of the airline tickets. It is due to the various and maximum numbers of airlines that fly to Asia pit stop in Bangkok.


    • By Road: Driving up to Bangkok from Malaysia and Singapore is not a difficult task to do if you have your own vehicle to travel. Rental vehicles are mainly not preferable for long distance journeys in the country. There are some main crossings that one will come across while driving are Padang Besar and Sadao in Songkhla province, Betong in the Yala province, and Sungai KoloK in the Narathiwat province. Apart from personal drive tourists can easily get the regular travel buses from Singapore to the southern hub of Hat Yai.


    • By Train: Travelling by train is not that a preferable way of journey by many tourists as  it can be very much time taking and boring in comparison to other means of transport. Thailand contains a sole international railway service which is linked to Butterworth, near Penang, along with Kuala Lumpur in Malaysia connecting the Singapore railways as well. The tickets that are available for the travel by rail are mainly cheap, even the first class ones, as compared to other services.

  • Q. Do I need a visa for Thailand? How does one get a Vietnam visa?

    One does not need a visa to visit Thailand on vacation. Citizen of any country traveling to Thailand on vacation, not planning on staying for more than 30 days, and  haven't entered the country as a tourist for more than 90 days in the past six months, doesn’t need to apply for a visa. You'll be granted a 30-day entry permit when you arrive at the airport or border crossing. If you're planning on an extended vacation here, you can apply for a 60-day tourist visa in advance at the Royal Thai Embassy.

  • Q. What is the currency of Thailand and where can I get my money exchanged?

    • The currency of Thailand is Thai baht. The best thing to do would be to carry a Thai Baht Forex Card with you before leaving. Thai Baht as cash usually has a higher mark-up and is subject to availability in the market, whereas Forex cards loaded with Thai Baht are easily available and cost-effective. You should load the card with Thai Baht instead of USD to avoid cross-currency charges of 4%. It is recommended to buy a Forex card online before you leave for Thailand. Ensure you choose an online vendor which will let you reload Thai Baht easily, in case you run out of Forex when abroad.

  • Q. Which are the major tourist attractions in Thailand?

    There are several tourist attractions to visit in Thailand. Here’s a list of 25 tourist destinations to visit this vacation:


    •         Ko Phi Phi
    •         PhangNga Bay
    •         Grand Palace
    •         Railay
    •         Northern Hill tribes
    •         Mu Ko Chang National Park
    •         Ayuthaya Historical Park
    •         Thai-Burma Railway
    •         Full Moon Party at HaadRin
    •         Similan Islands
    •         Phanom Rung
    •         KhaoSok National Park
    •         Chatuchak Weekend Market
    •         KoLipe
    •         Chiang Mai Night Bazaar
    •         WatArun
    •         Ko Nang Yuan
    •         Sukhothai Historical Park
    •         Mu KoAng Thong
    •         KhaoYai National Park
    •         PrasatHinPhimai
    •         Hua Hin Beach
    •         Floating Markets near Bangkok
    •         Ao Nang
    •         Erawan Falls 
      You can also checkout the best places to visit on honeymoon in Thailand

  • Q. What are the things to do in Thailand?

    There are n number of things that can be done when you’re in Thailand, here’s a list of things you can do:


    • Visit the Grand Palace
    • Go Elephant Trekking at Mahawangchang Elephant Camp
    • Have a Thai Massage
    • Visit the DamnoenSaduak Floating Market
    • Spend an Evening in Nana Plaza (Soi 4)
    • Climb the Sathorn Unique Tower
    • Take a trip to Koh Phi Phi
    • Visit a Ping Pong Show
    • Drive Like a Local
    • Eat Street Food
    • Have a Water Fight during Songkran
    • Visit KhaoYai National Park
    • Take a Trip to WatA run
    • Visit Chiang Mai Night Bazaar
    • Go to a Full Moon Party
    • Visit PhangNga Bay
    • Go to DoiSuthep
    • Visit Railay Beach
    • Go Diving off The Coast of KohLana
    • Take Part in the LoiKrathong Festival
    • Visit Pai
    • Take a Trip to the City of Ayutthaya
    • Take the Thai-Burma Railway
    • Drink from a Coconut
    • Visit Ewaran Falls

  • Q. What is the local food of Thailand? Which are the best places to taste this food?

    Thailand’s food needs little introduction. From San Francisco to Sukhothai, its profusion of exotic flavours and fragrances make it among the most coveted of international cuisines. As a walk through Bangkok forcefully reminds, these flavours and fragrances are seemingly inexhaustible. However, whether it be juicy pieces of grilled pork on a stick or a fiery bowl of ‘Tom Yum’ soup, we all have to start somewhere. And what better place than our carefully selected Top 10 of Thai Food, which spans everything from staple backpacker favourites to Thai classics. You can wander the streets of Bangkok for weeks, pointing at every single thing that looks tasty, handing over a couple dozen baht, and eating until you burst, all without ever trying the same thing twice. And you'd have difficulty spending more than around $10 a day doing it. Everywhere you go, from the fancy shopping malls downtown, to the grungy streets of Chinatown, to the vast semi-outdoor markets—even in the hyper-touristy areas around the gorgeous wats and palaces in the old city—you'll find hawkers offering fresh-cooked meals, sometimes eaten straight out of hand, sometimes while perched on little plastic seats around a makeshift picnic table.


    •         Tom Yum Gong (Spicy Shrimp Soup)
    •         Some Tums (Spicy Green Papaya Salad)
    •         Tom Khan Kai (Chicken in coconut soup)
    •         GaengDaeng (Red Curry)
    •         Pad Thai (Thai Style Fried Noodles)
    •         Kao Pad (Fried Rice)
    •         Pad Krapow Moo Saap (Fried Basil and Pork)
    •         GaengKeow Wan Kai (Green Chicken Curry)
    •         Yams Nua (Spicy Beef Salad)
    •         Kai Med Ma Muang (Chicken with Cashew Nuts)

  • Q. What is the best public transport to commute around Thailand?

    Travel in Thailand is inexpensive and efficient, if not always speedy. Unless you travel by plane, long-distance journeys in Thailand can be arduous, especially if a shoestring budget restricts you to hard seats and no air conditioning. Nonetheless, the wide range of transport options makes travelling around Thailand easier than elsewhere in Southeast Asia. Buses are fast, cheap and frequent, and can be quite luxurious; trains are slower but safer and offer more chance of sleeping during overnight trips; moreover, if travelling by day you’re likely to follow a more scenic route by rail than by road. Inter-town songthaews, air-conditioned minibuses and share-taxis are handy, and ferries provide easy access to all major islands. Local transport comes in all sorts of permutations, both public and chartered.

  • Q. Do I need to have any vaccinations before the trip to Thailand?

    One should take preventive measures for Zika Virus which is a risk in Thailand. It is strongly recommended that one takes the vaccination for typhoid, hepatitis A, hepatitis B, cholera, rabies, Japanese encephalitis and influenza.

  • Q. What is the local language in Thailand and which are the most commonly used greetings?

    Thailand, and its neighbor Laos, are dominated by languages of the Southwestern Tai family. Karen languages are spoken along the border with Burma, Khmer is spoken near Cambodia and Malay in the south near Malaysia.

    Before you pack for Thailand know some commonly used phrases to get through with your trip smoothly:

    Sawat-Dee meaning Hello

    Krap and Kha, Adding krap or kha at the end of any word, phrase, or sentence makes for politeness.

     Good morning! A-roon-sa-was

    Good evening! sa-yan-sa-was

    Welcome! (To greet someone) yin-dee-ton-rab   

    How are you?   sa-bai-dee-mai

    Where is the (bathroom/ pharmacy)?   houng-num(bathroom)/ ran-kay-ya(pharmacy) .... You-tee-nai-ka/krab

    How much is this? aa-nee-tao-rai

  • Q. Which are the best shopping places in Thailand and what are they famous for?

    Of course it is the price of some goods that makes shopping in Thailand an attractive prospect, but the breadth (and depth) of what is available also proves a draw. If you are in Thailand for a short visit consider looking at these top shopping areas and places.



    CentralWorld is the largest shopping mall in Bangkok. It's a one-stop destination for shopping, dining and entertainment.



    MBK, founded in 1985, also known by its former name as Mah Boon Krong, is the most famous shopping mall located in the heart of Bangkok, Thailand.


    Pantif Plaza

    For those of under the belief the particular country you come from is the pinnacle of high technology, a visit to Pantip Plaza will be a revelation!

  • Q. Here are the best tips Thrillophilia has to offer for your trip to Thailand.

    •         Go for a budget sightseeing of Pattaya and Bangkok.
    •         Full moon party in KohPhangan.
    •         Get an exotic Thai Massage.
    •         Try the variety of food.
    •         If you’ve come with your partner go for a romantic evening in a cruise in Phuket.

  • Q. Which are some of the famous beaches to visit in Thailand?

     Listed below are popular beaches in Thailand to enjoy your holidays:       

    •         Nail Harn Beach, Rawai
    •         PhraNang Cave Beach, Ao Nang
    •         Kata Noi Beach, Karon
    •         Freedom Beach, Patong
    •         Railay Beach
    •         Thong Nair Pan Noi, KoPhaNgan
    •         Kata Beach
    •         Thong Nair Pan Yai, KoPhaNgan
    •         Bottle Beach, KoPhaNgan
    •         Sunrise Beach, KoLipe

  • Q. Which are some national parks and wildlife sanctuaries in Thailand?

    • Bang Lang, Yala
    • Doe Inthanan, Chiang Mai
    • Kaeng Krung, SuratThani
    • Mae Ngao, Mae Hong son
    • San kalaKhiri, Songkhla

  • Q. Which Islands are must visit in Thailand and why?

    The islands off the coast of Thailand in the Andaman Sea and the Gulf of Siam are some of the most popular places for tourists to Southeast Asia to visit. Some of these islands are famous throughout the world for their beautiful beaches and party atmosphere. But the best islands in Thailand also offer numerous opportunities for recreation, spiritual exploration, and relaxation.

    • KoLipe:Settled by sea gypsies, KoLipe is located in the Adang-Rawi Archipelago in southwest Thailand.
    • KoLanta: KoLanta is made up of a group of islands off the coast of Thailand in the Krabi province.
    • KoPhangan: KoPhangan is an island in the Gulf of Thailand, halfway between the islands of KoSamui and Ko Tao.
    • Phuket: Phuket is the name of both a Thai province and the main city of that province.

  • Q. When and where Full Moon Party happen in Thailand?

    The dates for the Full Moon Party in Thailand vary, and despite the name, they aren't always on the actual night of the full moon. Dates are sometimes altered so that they do not coincide with Buddhist holidays that often occur on full moons because of the lunar calendar. Thailand's Full Moon Party held monthly on the island of KohPhangan is one of the largest beach parties in the world. Although the party once began with a focus on EDM/electronic music, you'll now find lots of different music genres blasting up and down Sunrise Beach.

  • Q. Which floating markets are famous in Thailand?

    A floating market is a market that is located next to a body of water and vendors sell things directly out of their boats. Though some of the main waterways have since been filled in to make way for roads, Bangkok was once known as the Venice of Asia due to its extensive network of canals.


    •         Amphawa:Easily the most popular market with Thai locals,Amphawa is an entire neighborhood community that turns into a Disneyland-like floating market on the weekends.


    •         DamnoenSaduak: Located about 1.5 hours from Bangkok is the most popular tourist floating market in Thailand known as DamnoenSaduak. Over the weekend, hordes of foreigners flood the market on organized tours.

  • Q. What are the dos and don’ts for Thailand visit?

    One of the main reasons people travel is to explore other cultures and establish how other countries and cultures do things. It is then quite remarkable then to see people wandering around the kingdom imposing their cultural approach on the situations and events they encounter. Often these leads to confusion, worse, it sometimes leads to ugly scenes that are entirely avoidable with a modicum on insight on how things are done in Thailand. What follows then is a list of Dos and Don'ts for when you are in the kingdom:


    •         The Monarchy:The monarchy is revered by all Thais and people will simply will not tolerate any lack respect towards any members of the royal family - past or present.


    •         Religion: Thailand's national religion is Buddhism (although there are significant numbers of Muslims and a minority group of Christians) and it is very important to be respectful as far as the religion is concerned.


    •         Buddha Images: Buddha images are sacred, whatever size or condition. Never climb on a Buddha image, and be very careful about taking photos - some images are so sacred photographs are forbidden.


    •         Monks: Buddhist monks are not allowed to touch or be touched by a woman or accept anything a woman might offer. If a woman wants to give something to a monk it must first be given to a man, or put on a piece of cloth.


    •         Shoes: Do not wear shoes inside a temple where Buddha images are kept. Take your shoes off before entering someone's home.


    •         Greetings: Thais do not shake hands; they 'wai' - a gesture made by placing your hands together in front of your face a bowing a little.


    •         The Head: Whereas in the west a friendly pat on the head, especially the head of someone a bit younger than you, will be regarded as a friendly and supportive gesture, in Thailand any gesture towards the head will cause Thais to recoil and will be greeted with shock and possibly annoyance.


    •         The Feet: Whereas the head is the highest point of the body, the feet are the lowest. Do not point at things with your feet, and do not point the palms of your feet at anyone.


    •         Shouting and Shows of Annoyance: In Thailand shouting and shows of annoyance are entirely frowned upon, whatever the situation.


    •         Drugs: Thailand takes drugs very seriously and is trying to eradicate unlawful drugs entirely.


    •         General:

                    Kissing, cuddling and similar behaviour are frowned upon if in public - especially amongst older    


                    Smoking in the street is illegal - you can be fined 2,000 Baht.

                    Dropping litter in the street is illegal - the same fine applies.

                    Do not engage in purchase of wild animals whether protected or not. Aside from the moral

                 issues, punishments are very harsh.

  • Q. How is the nightlife in Thailand? Which places are must visit to experience best of Thailand nightlife?

    With its mixture of exoticism, romance, sense of adventure and plain excitement, nightlife in Thailand is unique. Of course, anyone who has never been to Thailand instantly conjures up visions of A Go-Go bars and sleazy back alley massage parlours; it’s true but not wholly representative of a country that has beautiful traditional dancing, an irrepressible culinary scene and lively bars and nightclubs. ‘One night in Bangkok’ can indeed make a hard man humble but one night in Chiang Mai can charm and one night in Phuket make you longing for more.

  • Q. What are some must do water sports in Thailand?

    There are a lot of interesting water sport activities that can be done in Thailand, Some of them listed below:

    •         Kayaking
    •         Scuba Diving
    •         Windsurfing
    •         Sailing
    •         Flowboarding
    •         Kitesurfing
    •         Wakeboarding

  • Q. Which places are best for scuba diving in Thailand?

    The best scuba diving spots in Thailand are focussed on two areas. You can dive on both east and west coast, although the most spectacular diving is in the Andaman Sea on the west. Optimum time is between Decembers – April – however during the rainy season between May and October the diving on the east in the Gulf of Thailand is preferable.

  • Q. Where can we go for cruising in Thailand?

    •         Amnat Charoen
    •         Chai Nat
    •         Kalasin
    •         Krabi

  • Q. Where can we go for Elephant trekking in Thailand?

    Trekking is very much like Homestay with much one-on-one time with your own elephant and lots of personal instruction.

    Few places to go for Elephant Trekking in Thailand are:

    •         Siam Safari, Phuket
    •         Hua Hin
    •         Bangkok