Khaolak Bhandari Resort and Spa
How has this resort rated in the past?
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Khaolak Bhandari Resort and Spa Khao Lak
Travel Blogs from Khao Lak
... floating bungalows shortly afterwards. They were very basic but quite nice and authentic. There was an eating area then separate jetties where the single room bungalows floated. To get to the shared toilets, you had to walk along another jetty, jump on to a palette on land then climb up a couple of flights of steps, we were not looking forward to that in the dark and possibly wet!! And the showers, or should I say bath, was the lake in front of our huts! ...
... our hut to find all our fellow travellers out already with their cameras poised. The lake was absolutely still and the pink glow of the sun cast wonderful reflections onto the water. I was really missing my camera. I was using my phone but was watching as the battery ran down at a worrying rate with no way of charging it up at the raft house and so I had to rein in my natural impulse to take lots and lots of photos.
We left at 7.00 am for a ...
... get things rolling, and my body moving after feeling quite idle on the boat, I booked a 2 day, 1 night stay on Cheow Lan Lake. Probably the most famous feature of the park, this beauty boasts 120m depth at some points, deep lush jungle surrounding it, and its gem feature, floating bamboo huts!
The next morning I was off, and soon the noise of a longtail boat was burning my ears as we ripped across the smooth lake. ...
... and curried eggs, which were very spicy. Mari is not a lover of spicy food but Russell and I enjoyed them. The school band was practising during the lunch break and so we watched them for a while before returning to the classroom for the three afternoon lessons. These were with the older children. The first class after lunch was very lively with the children being mischievous rather than naughty and we couldn’t help but laugh at them. They thought it a huge joke ...
... They were all A level students who had come to Thailand for two weeks to fulfil the “Community Service” module of their course.
The school was on the road to Phang Nga and was a Wat school, meaning that it was part of a temple complex. The children were waiting for us in the main, open air hall and almost before Rebecca and I had sorted out the material for the first class a group was already sitting watching us expectantly. The schools are paid ...