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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
TripAdvisor Reviews BuaSaree Chiang Mai
Travel Blogs from Chiang Mai
... flowers, and household wares. We saw how coconut milk was made and learned about the differences between coconut water and milk (young, green coconuts vs. Old, Brown coconuts). There were huge barrels of different kinds of rice and we got to touch and study them as Ning explained the differences in how to best cook each type. Afterwards, we wandered around, taking pictures of things we wanted to learn more about. Our new favorite fruits: mangosteen and Logan ...
... with shards of what look like mirror all round the edge so it sparkles in the sun. The white signifies the purity of the Buddha while the glass symbolises the Buddhas wisdom. To reach the Ubosot which is the main building, you cross a bridge over a small lake. In front of the bridge is a small area holding lots of reaching hands which symbolises desire, human suffering and hell. The bridge is called 'cycle of rebirth' signifying crossing over from the cycle of death ...
... of oh my God. He showed us different bugs and animals. We got to see plants that leaves closed when you touched them and ones that you could blow bubbles with. He casually cut down bamboo trees and carved things out for us. He carved us all a cup, a knife to use for our coffee and breakfast. We also all got walking sticks which seemed to really help my mental state while trekkin. I think he liked me a little because he also carved only me a cool fork and hair piece ...
... whether to have the chicken curry or the Thai green curry; in the end he had both. We sat at a table covered in a Disney princess plastic covering, with chairs designed for 5 year olds and I watched him munch away on his 2 bowls of curry. They were apparently both delicious. I took his word for it.
We walked back to our guest house and picked up some dumplings for me on the way. We sat outside, under an umbrella, drinking G&T's and Googling what there was to ...
... wat complexes we have seen in Thailand, consisting of temples, pagodas, stupas, monks quarters, dining facilities, and guest quarters. I thought then, “I can really see myself living here and doing this for 26 days.” Russ was behind me all the way, probably looking forward to his peace and solitude to wood-carve away his days. There was no one available to talk to in the “foreigner’s office” at the time, but there was a sign by a pile of 24 ...