Leelawadee Park & Hotel
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Travel Blogs from Phitsanulok
... elephant camps, etc. After a while he had taken in five rescued elephants. Throughout the past 15 years, they have had eight new babies born in the park, three of which are still babies now! Currently, they have a female herd of nine (six adults and three babies, with three of adults currently pregnant), and three solo males that have to be kept separate from the females and from each other, as they can be dangerous. The hotel is very nice, but it seemed slightly deserted the ...
... in three days, we were in a good position to compare and contrast two of Thailand's oldest cities. Although the similarities between the two are obvious in terms of architecture, the feelings when visiting Ayutthaya and Sukothai are very different. Ayutthaya still feels very much lived in; roads intersect at ruins, and wats can be found in-between shops. Sukothai in contrast, protects many of its most revered ruins in a ticket controlled historical park, which has ...
... beasts of burden and important figure in battle of Thais; due to their intelligence, memory and pleasant nature.
We also managed to visit the ruins of Sukhothai, capital of the Sukhothai kingdom in the 13th and 14th centuries. This site got it protection from the Royal Gazette on June 6, 1962 before it was declared on December 12, 1991 as World Heritage Site.
:: FLEXIROAM ::
... and into the gas station. When he leaves the station, instead of driving with traffic until he finds a gap in the central reservation he decides to drive into the oncoming traffic for about 400m, with cars and lorries speeding towards us, until he finds the break that he used to get here. Scary stuff but not the first time I have been on a bus here where the driver has ...
... more than I did on the seat!) We arrived into Bangkok around 6:30 in the morning and bought tickets for the train heading north to Phitsanolok at 8. We boarded at 7 and were sat in the area reserved for monks, kind of funny. The train left late and took FOREVER to get out of Bangkok. Then it chuggled along at a leisurley pace, stopping SUPER often to let other trains go by in the opposite direction. I learned later that a lot of tracks had been damaged by the ...