Place of Worship
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If you visit the Grand Palace. Please don't miss to visit "Wat Pho". Here is popular for a traditional Thai massage.
there is signature place nearby Wat Po to make you touch of thainess. Take MRT (subway) to Hua Lum Poing (Vintage Train Station, still in use) and head to china town. Then go to ferry to Tha Chang.
Wat Pho (the Temple of the Reclining Buddha), or Wat Phra Chetuphon, is located behind the Temple of the Emerald Buddha and a must-do for any first-time visitor in Bangkok. It's one of the largest temple complexes in the city and famed for its giant reclining Buddha that measures 46 metres long and…
The Wat Pho or “Temple of the Reclining Buddha” is one of Bangkok’s most attractive temples. The highlight for most people visiting Wat Pho is the statue 15 meters tall and 46 meters long, cannot be explained with words. You have to visit this amazing site to see it for yourself.
Wat Pho - The Reclining Buddha Temple 8:00 - 17:00 Visit Duration: 40 minutes From Sanam Chai MRT Sation A short walk north around 500 meters will bring you to, Wat Pho - The Reclining Buddha Temple. The entrance for tourist is on Thai Wang Alley Exploring the temple is joy in itself, and the…
The big buddha is beautiful and recommend thai massage . How to go MRT(Subway Blue line ) Ladprad Station Stop to Hualumpong Station and interchange to Sanamchai Station .
One of the oldest and largest temples in Bangkok features the famous Reclining Buddha, which is the largest in Thailand measuring more than 150 feet in length. Easy to go by express boat (Tha Chang Pier)
I think one of the most visited temples in Bangkok, the largest Reclining buddha ever! Walk around these gardens and enjoy the peaceful surroundings and China Town is very nearby for food and drinks
Wat Pho (the Temple of the Reclining Buddha), or Wat Phra Chetuphon, is right behind the Temple of the Emerald Buddha – it’s a must-see for any first-time visitor to Bangkok. As one of the largest temple complexes in the city, it’s famed for its giant reclining Buddha that is 46 metres long, covered…
Within 2 minutes walk, you will be impressed with the first temple of Rattanakosin which keep the biggest reclining buddha. the origin of Thai Massage. If you are interested to learn, it offers a massage class here and give you a certificate as well. If you never have a Thai massage. The massage…
Located across from the Grand Palace, my personal favorite of all the Wats in Bangkok.
Wat Pho was the first public university in Thailand, specialising in religion, science and literature. It is now more well-known as a centre for traditional massage and medicine. After a walk around the temple there is nothing quite like a relaxing foot or head and shoulder massage. If you've never…
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“The Grand Palace is a complex of buildings at the heart of Bangkok, Thailand, 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. Now Grand Palace is still used for official events. Several royal ceremonies and state functions are held within the walls of the palace every year. It is one of the most popular tourist attractions in Thailand.”
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“Temple of the Dawn - Wat Arun 8:30 - 17:30 Visit Duration: 40 minutes Ride a ferry from Tha Tien Pier across the river to the iconic, Wat Arun - Temple of the Dawn Once you've explored the fascination temple grounds”
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“We would recommend spending at least an hour visiting the temple. Although it’s known as the Temple of the Dawn, it's absolutely stunning at sunset, particularly when lit up at night. Even so, the quietest time to visit is early morning, before the crowds. Given the beauty of the architecture and the fine craftsmanship, it’s not surprising that Wat Arun is considered by many as one of the most beautiful temples in Thailand. The prang (spire) by the Chao Phraya is one of Bangkok's world-famous landmarks. The imposing spire rises over 70 metres high, beautifully decorated with tiny pieces of coloured glass and Chinese porcelain placed delicately into intricate patterns. You can climb the central prang if you wish – the steps are very steep but there’s a railing to help with your balance. Getting up is as tricky as getting down! When you reach the highest point you can see the winding Chao Phraya River and the Grand Palace and Wat Pho opposite. Along the base of this central tower are sculptures of Chinese soldiers and animals. Head into the ordination hall and you can admire a golden Buddha image and the detailed murals that decorate the walls. Although Wat Arun is very popular for tourists, it’s also an important place of worship for Buddhists. Make sure you dress appropriately or pick up one of the cover-ups that are available for rent near the entrance. History of Wat Arun Wat Arun was envisioned by King Taksin in 1768. It’s believed that after fighting his way out of Ayutthaya, which was taken over by a Burmese army at the time, he arrived at this temple just as dawn was breaking. He later had the temple renovated and renamed it Wat Chaeng, the Temple of the Dawn. It used to be the home of the Emerald Buddha before the capital and Palace was moved to the other side of the river. This can now be seen at the Grand Palace. The central prang was extended during the reign of Rama III (between 1824 and 1851) and is now one of the most visited sites in Thailand. It was also Rama III who added the decoration of the spires with porcelain so that they glimmer in the sunshine. ”
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“Khaosan Road has developed into a world-famous "backpacker ghetto". It offers cheap accommodation, ranging from "mattress in a box"-style hotels to reasonably priced three-star hotels. In an essay on the backpacker culture of Khaosan Road.”
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“Asiatique successfully combines 2 of the most popular shopping experiences in the city: a night bazaar and a mall. Around 10 minutes downriver from Saphan Taksin BTS station, this once-bustling international trade port transformed into a huge replica warehouse complex with over 1,500 boutiques and 40 restaurants. It's open from 5pm and spending an evening here is no problem: you’ll have good fun browsing the boutiques, picking up gifts or something for yourself. You’re also guaranteed to find something you’d like to eat and if this isn’t enough entertainment, nightly highlights range from Calypso ladyboy cabarets to classic Thai puppet shows. Getting to Asiatique The Riverfront The easiest and fastest way to get there is via boat. Take the BTS to Saphan Taksin and jump on the free shuttle at the end of the pier. It only takes 10 minutes, and the boat runs until 11pm. Taxis are not recommended as the traffic can be terrible in this area. From the boat, you step off onto a long boardwalk which runs for 300 metres which looks romantic once the sun has set. Wide streets run between each warehouse and Asiatique provides retro props for photo opportunities: a reproduction tram car, anchors and a pushcart. The decor does feel a little overdone on occasion and not quite in keeping with the designers’ plans to evoke nostalgia for the 1900s. Even so, it’s so well planned, clean and spacious that the lack of history doesn’t really matter. Asiatique highlights and features Once you enter the hangars, you can appreciate the design even more. This is probably the only market in Bangkok where you can find a stall by looking at a map. Asiatique is split into 4 categories to help you find what you’re looking for without too much hassle. The Chareonkrung District is where you’ll find the majority of the small boutiques (over 1,000 in 4 warehouses) selling souvenirs, handicrafts, jewellery, and clothing. The little storefronts are attractive, the displays are interesting and there is a wide range on offer too, from fashionable Thai brands to affordable stores selling merchandise similar to those on offer in places like Chatuchak and MBK. The focus at Asiatique is more on cutting-edge fashion and gadgets in the Factory District, including an Apple store. You can find upscale dining in the Waterfront District, with smart Italian, Thai and seafood restaurants. The Town Square district has bars and outdoor spaces for events. Some independent cafes are dotted around selling strong drinks and decently priced Thai food. Asiatique also has branches of KFC, Pizza Company, Au Bon Pain and MK. As well as all this food and shopping, the 2 biggest entertainment draws are the Thai puppets by Joe Louis Theatre and Calypso Cabaret, one of Bangkok’s celebrated ladyboy shows. Both these shows have been attracting large audiences for years, and Asiatique is the perfect new surrounding for them, offering so much more than just a performance. The selection of shops is interesting, with a good range of unusual brands rather than row upon row of tourist trinkets. This bazaar is busy but isn’t overrun by tourists – crowds of locals enjoy coming here too. Asiatique is definitely worth dedicating an evening to.”
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