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- Visit of must-see places such as Grand Palace, Wat Prae Keaw, Wat Pho, Wat Arun
- Exploration, by local traditional boat, the khlongs of Bangkok
- Walking through traditional area Baan Silapin, famous as the craftman village
Set off for a day of exploration through the iconic temples and monuments of the Thai capital.
First, visit the Grand Palace, the former residence of the Thai royal family. Housing some of Thailand’s most priceless antiques and legacies, it is also home to Wat Prae Keaw (Temple of the Emerald Buddha).
You’ll get to discover these treasures and also observe the stunning architecture of the building itself before heading to the magnificent reclining Buddha of Wat Pho.
It’s a promise, you’ll get absolutely flabbergasted by the beauty and size of one of the greatest Buddhist structures in the world!
Take part in an ancient rite of walking and placing old coins around the temple for good luck and prosperity.
Then, head to the “Temple of the Dawn”, located on the right bank of the river. This marvelous temple, known locally as Wat Arun, is shaped like a Khmer-style prang. Both for its location and unique architecture, Wat Arun is the perfect spot to take stunning pictures.
As you’re close to the river, board one of these traditional Thai-style long-tail boats for some aquatic tourism. Your guide will explain you the importance of the khlongs in the daily lives of the local people. As you cruise the Chao Phraya and the river’s smaller tributaries, you’ll get to witness the inhabitants’ unique lifestyle alongside these little canals. Watch them fishing, bathing, playing, cooking, and trading along the rivers.
Eventually, stop at the traditional Baan Silapin artist’s house, home to a master artist and puppeteer who performed for the royal family. Today, he works to preserve the ancient art of puppet making and this vibrant Thai performance art. Take a seat in his traditional Thai teak house, which is itself a piece of art preserved by a group of art lovers and transformed into a theater and art gallery.
Excluding Wednesdays, you can have the chance to attend a fascinating puppet show. You’ll also learn more about puppet-making, before a walking exploration of the local artisan village, residence to many Thai artists who have set up their studios.
At the end of the day, return to the pier where your driver will be waiting to take you back to your hotel.”
Full day tour
English Speaking Guide
Private Pick up at your Hotel
Lunch no provided
Official Language: Thaï
Political System: Constitutional monarchy
Surface: 514 000 Km2
Population: 69 800 000 (June 2021)
Currency: Bath (TBH)
Telephone code: +66
Thai Bath is the national currency. But the US Dollar is also accepted throughout the country and prices are generally displayed in dollars. In the case of a payment in Dollar, the currency will be returned to you in Bath. The Euro and other foreign currencies are easily changeable at airports and markets. Credit cards are now widely used in tourist cities and you can withdraw Dollars.
Cash withdrawals are possible in major cities, with a credit card (Visa or American Express). Payments are also possible, in some hotels, luxury shops, or in restaurants. But the cost of the levies (variables) remains quite important (commission of 3%). We advise you to have with you cash allowing you to face your personal expenses during all the duration of the trip.
Thailand covers an area of 513,000 km2 with a distance of 2,000 km from north to south. It borders Laos (East and North-East), Cambodia (South-East), Malaysia (South), and Myanmar (North-West and West).
No vaccination is required. However, it is recommended to protect yourself against hepatitis A and B (ask your doctor for advice). We advise you to bring your own:
of a broad-spectrum antibiotic;
of your usual medications if you are undergoing treatment;
an anti-diarrheal and an intestinal antiseptic (Intetrix, Immodium…);
a protective cream against mosquitoes;
moisturizing sunscreen, lip stick;
a healing ointment and a local antiseptic.
Originally, Thais would have come from southern China (Yunnan province) from the 16th century. However, the Thai language is not related to Chinese. It belongs to the Tai group of the so-called Kam-tai branch of the Tai-kadai language family. While the official language spoken by at least 85% of the population is Thai, linguists count more than 60 languages in Thailand. Thai or Thai is close to the two Lao dialects spoken in Laos (the most important of which is Lao Soung before Lao Soum), The second mother tongue is Chinese, a language present in two dialects (between 1 and 2 million speakers), including Hakka, with about 70,000 speakers. English is the second administrative and commercial language, and is spoken in the second language by 3,500,000 actual or partial speakers.
Hello woman (kaa) and man (krab): Sawat dee kaa / krab
Thank you for women (aka man krab): Korp koon kaa / krab
How much: Thao Rai?
My name is : Di / Phom (Women / Men) Chan
No special rights to pay for photographing or filming in Thailand. In some places, photos are prohibited … thank you to carefully follow the instructions on this subject, to avoid any inconvenience.
Concerning drones: To date, it is prohibited to import a drone into the country itself for recreational use without prior authorization subject to costs.
220V with several possible socket types: two flat plugs, two round plugs or three plugs. Plan to bring a universal adapter. Power cuts occur, but most hotels have their own generators.
On your way, you will often have the opportunity to meet local people. Wherever you are, be discreet and humble. The multiplicity of cultures and traditions means that certain attitudes are perceived differently in different countries. To avoid being disrespectful, take the time to understand the people you meet, take the time to make connections. There too, listen to the advice of your guide!
He knows better than anyone the behaviors to avoid or adopt. For example, if you want to take a picture of someone, always ask them for permission. The best way for acceptance is to have established a prior contact. Similarly, do not distribute gifts at all … This often encourages children to beg, to avoid this kind of drift, it is better to refer to the local structures competent (donate to school, hospital, village chief etc.). Finally, be careful not to wear too light clothing (short shorts, cleavage …) and avoid exuberant behavior