Tusita Resort & Spa
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Drycleaning onsite
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Airport Transportation
- Minbar in room
TripAdvisor Reviews Tusita Resort & Spa Chumphon
Travel Blogs from Chumphon
I left Koh Tao by catamaran, and arrived at Chumphon, a town on the coast of mainland Thailand. I had a pretty boring day today as had to wait for my night train to Bangkok which didn't leave until 1am! So I had 10 hours to kill....I set up camp in a restaurant and read my book/ skyped etc. The night train was delayed, but overall was a great journey with a pretty reasonable bed and air ...
... the side of a mountain with thick green vegetation of banana trees on each side. All this shook up the leaderboard.
The Vintageant brigade as a whole all did well today, and performed better on the Regularities than those in the Classic division. Leader Bill Shields in the hot Chevy started off badly, collecting penalties for an early arrival over his rivals and then compounded it by getting a line penalty on the Test section ...
... as it had been a clear evening the night before. We could see the stars, the fireworks and the Chinese lanterns floating over the horizon last night. But the weather can change quickly here so maybe it shouldn't have come as a surprise.
We were checking out today, which we had to do by 10am. Our ferry wasn't until nearly 3pm. As such we decided to retreat back to the bungalow after breakfast and bask in the air conditioning as long as possible!
After check out ...
... the car and announced we had arrived but we could't see anything.
That's because we had 200 steps to climb! OMG!
We set off with 2 young lad running ahead with our cases like 2 little Sherpas up Everest!
We arrived at the top and found reception/the restaurant/laundry/hang out area. The manager then lead us down another 50 steps to the apartment.
As soon as we walked in we were sold. We forgot about the road, we forgot about the steps ...
... ve met a few guys called Din (Earth) and many, many women called Nam (Water), but i've never met another Lom (Wind) or a Fai (Fire). About 1/3 of the way back down the mountain, the path splits and leads to a temple which is in the process of being built. I got chatting to the monks here who were all hard at work on the temple in one form or another. They spoke about the same amount of English as i speak Thai, so between us we managed to understand each other and they were ...