Asia Bucketlist 101: Out and About in Thailand

Thailand, undeniably, is home to a rich culture and heritage. When you want best of both worlds, Thailand is surely the country you go to. If you are craving some sea breeze, Thailand has a place for that, and if you want to unwind with city view, Bangkok will definitely deliver. Temple visits will also fascinate you, and make you more interested in their culture and tradition.
Actually, Thailand offers all of that and more. Imagine yourself snorkeling in azure waters on a beautiful beach, trekking to the top temples in Thailand, devouring a bowl of spicy noodles from a roadside vendor, navigating the city’s canals on a long-tail boat, or even just relaxing by a pool with a good book.
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Temple Visits

If you want to start your trip with something you have never done before, visiting a temple is surely an exciting and fascinating way to spice up your trip. With over forty thousand temples spread across the country, choosing just one to visit is an arduous task. The Grand Palace and Wat Pho are probably the most well-known temples in Bangkok, but there are many more temples spread out over the country that could leave an indelible impression on you.
Wat Rong Khun, the “White Temple” in Chiang Rai, has a “bridge of rebirth” that crosses a “lake” of outstretched hands depicting human suffering. The Sanctuary of Truth, in Pattaya, is Thailand’s largest wooden building, painstakingly crafted. At the border of Phetchabun’s North and Northeast areas, Wat Phra Thad Son Kaew features gigantic Buddha figures on each other’s laps inspired by Russian nesting dolls, surrounded by Gaudi-like mosaics and a magnificent tapestry of gorgeous mountains.

Get Lost in Thailand’s Best Markets

Who would say no to shopping? Thailand offers the most affordable and high-quality pieces you can find. The Mekong River Walking Street in Chiang Khan is as long and more gorgeous than Chiang Mai’s Saturday and Sunday Walking Streets. Cicada Market in Hua Hin, a short walk from the beach, sells crafts, apparel, and trinkets. If you like floating marketplaces, tree-lined Khlong Lat Mayom is 1.5 hours from Bangkok and less touristic than Chatuchak Market, Damnoen Saduak, and Amphawa. All are worth seeing, but avoid crowds.

Hike Along The Trails

Despite its image as a traditional resort location, Thailand is surprisingly rich with hiking routes suitable for hikers of all abilities. Located about 25 kilometers (15.5 miles) south of Hua Hin, a popular resort town, Pranburi Forest Park offers a 1 kilometers (0.6 mile) boardwalk that winds between mangrove woods and pine trees. This makes it an ideal place for even the youngest children to run around and play in a natural setting.
Meanwhile, in northeastern Bueng Kan lies Wat Phu Thok, also called the "Lonely Mountain," which is a popular destination for thrill seekers, as well as for serious Buddhists and those who enjoy meditation. Climbing a 359-meter (1,200-foot) mountain requires visitors to use stairs, carved walkways, and, finally, what appear to be flimsy wooden planks. As they face each challenging (and at times terrifying) step on the path to nirvana, participants are encouraged to meditate and stay in the "now" through the experience.

Explore Venice of the East

Bangkok was previously called the “Venice of the East,” with canals branching from the Chao Phraya River, the kingdom’s major trade and diplomatic route, before it became a traffic hub. The Chao Phraya is a powerful reminder of the city’s watery heritage, even if fewer Thais use it today.
From little long-tailed boats to water buses to larger dinner cruise-type ships, several boats serve guests who want to see Bangkok’s past or avoid traffic. The Chao Phraya Express Boat is probably the most famous. The 16–33 baht ferry from downtown Sathorn to Nonthaburi’s northern suburb.