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1,127 travelers at this place:

  • Day17

    Day 17/72: mopeds and beaches

    November 13 in Thailand

    After breakfast this morning Tom decided to go for a long run down the beach. This proved to be a silly idea when he came back completely exhausted, sweating more than a person should be able to sweat, and barely able to take off his own shoes. A swim to cool down was needed, and after this we headed over the road to a moped rental place, and hired one for the day for just over £5.

    We had picked up a map from the hotel lobby, and set out with a beach in mind, driving on quiet lanes with goats and cows lining the roadsides. After arriving at a sign saying 'beach' we followed it down a track, across rougher terrain than we thought a road could be, and finally reached the point where the road turned into a footpath (of sorts). We scrambled down through the thickets and plants, avoiding the landslides, and finally, sweating and tired, arrived on our own little, deserted, Thai beach. After a cooling swim we climbed back up and made our way back on the moped to where the path met a real road (with tarmac and everything).

    Our next stop was some lunch, we stopped at a little restaurant by the side of the road with kittens and friendly owners who brought us a free side of watermelon with our fried rice and chocolate milkshakes. We then set off on the road again, with the destination set on a spit of sand that stretches half way out to a neighboroughing island. We had an incredibly shallow swim, and wandered along the spit as far as the tide would let us.

    Our final stop of the day was (you guessed it) another beach. This was a long beach with no one sat on it (when we arrived, we obviously stared a trend because 5 minutes into our visit 6 other people decided to sit here too). We had another swim; the water wasn't quite cold enough to be refreshing, felt a bit like when the bath water starts to get cold and you debate whether to add a bit more hot water or not. The sun was beating down on the beach through the pine needles; an absolutely idyllic location with a cafe at the entrance with more kittens, one of whom decided to sit on our moped so we couldn't leave without giving her lots of cuddles.

    When we arrived back at the hotel we went for a lovely swim in the pool, and sat by the edge reading and playing cards. A very successful day all round!
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  • Day16

    Day 16/72: unwinding

    November 12 in Thailand

    Today was a day to chill. After the excitement of being in big party locations and really busy islands, the quietness and remoteness of Koh Yao Yai is exactly what we needed, and exactly what we hoped we might find. The resort is absolutely beautiful, and a welcome break from the hostels we were staying at before. We woke up early and watched the sun rise over the sea from the comfort of our bungalow.

    We had a light breakfast of omelettes, toast, pancakes, fresh fruit, coffee, tea, fresh fruit juices, fried rice with vegetables and potatoes. After this, we sat on the edge of the pool and proceeded to move very little for the rest of the morning, except when a huge beetle made me jump up, or when we overheated, and thus collapsed in the pool to cool off. After a hard morning of sitting we felt a bit peckish, so we got chicken burgers and chips and fruit from the resort restaurant. We then borrowed some paddle boards for the afternoon, and spent a few hours paddling up and down the beach. The sea was a tiny bit rough in places, and watching Tom fall in while trying to get onto the board was very amusing for everyone.

    After paddle boarding we then went back to sit by the pool, and Tom taught me how to play blackjack and poker, and I proceeded to get a bit carried away with gambling apparently fake money.

    The sunset over the hill was incredible, the colours were so vibrant and we enjoyed it while walking along the beach.

    After dinner we are now sat in our hut watching a huge tropical thunderstorm, complete with lightning and thunder over the sea.
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  • Day14

    We got up early and headed out as it was a clear sunny morning. We went down to the beach to have a morning swim and take some photos. We wanted to go snorkeling but had too much stuff to leave on the beach, so decided to go for some breakfast and leave the rest of the stuff in the hostel. This was a great idea as breakfast was fantastic. Izzi had eggs, bacon and huge hunks of toast and Tom had eggy bread, maple Syrup and fruit. We then went and brought a couple of GoPro bits from a shop and then headed back to the beach to go for a snorkel. We found an area where some people were learning to scubadive and joined in, feeling great that we could use the same bit of sea and not have to pay a lot of money to do it. We'd bought snorkels the day before and they were brilliant. After snorkeling, we headed back to the hostel to get ready for the afternoon of island touring, and had a brilliant Pad Thai with a thick mango smoothie and an iced tea (this one was really odd, imagine making a Twinings peach fruit tea, pouring it over ice and then adding milk). But then it was time for the Island tour.

    We walked down to the longtail boat and met 4 others who were on the tour as well. We set off and the moment we left the harbour it started pelting it down with rain. It was mental, skipping over the sea with the rain crashing around us. We headed for our first stop, monkey beach, which is a cove where monkeys live on the cliffs and in the trees around the beach. Another boat had peanuts, so we took some and fed the monkeys that came down to the water. It was amazing to see them in the wild and be so close to them! We got back in the boat and headed off to the island south of Koh Phi Phi, called Phi Phi Lee. First stop there was a place called "blue lagoon" where we jumped off the boat and swam for a while. Beautiful place! We then headed round the corner to another bay where we could snorkel. The fish here were brilliant and we followed parrot rainbow fish, angel fish, powderblue surgeonfish and loads of sergeant majors. We swam up to an empty beach too, and for a couple of minutes we were by ourselves on our own Thai beach! The boat then took us to Maya Bay the setting from the film "The Beach". Until a few months ago, this was a huge tourist destination and hundreds of people flocked there every hour to walk on the beach. It got to the stage where 80% of the coral there had died, so the government banned boats and people from entering that part of the bay, and since then it has started to re grow. However, we snorkelled in another area further back from the bay and the amount of fish was incredible! They were swimming around some food and we could barely swim for the fish that circled!! We spent an hour there taking photos and swimming around. It was brilliant! The guys driving the boat cut up a pineapple for us to eat.

    After snorkeling here we sat on the boat for about 45 minutes waiting for it to get dark around us, then the boat drivers told us to jump in and wave out arms around. There were plankton glowing in the dark wherever you moved the water, it was absolutely incredible.

    After heading back to the shore, we grabbed some dinner and then headed to the fire show. This was insane, guys just dancing around with sticks or balls on fire, standing on top of each others shoulders spinning fireworks and fire, and at one point walking across a tight rope while spinning wheels on fire... Absolutely insane and nerve wracking but well worth seeing.
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  • Day13

    Day 13/72

    November 9 in Thailand

    We woke up early this morning and got our transfer to the harbour at 7am to get the ferry to Koh Phi Phi. We thought we had got great seats on the front of the top deck of the ferry, and were quickly proved wrong when we were surrounded by a huge family who stood right in front of us, around us, occasionally on the backs of our chairs and with long dresses which blew straight into our faces... Oh well!

    The island was hot, and we both got sunburnt on the boat unfortunately- cloud and wind so we didnt think about sun cream! We arrived at the stunning island, the crystal sea and white sand beaches and dramatic mountains, and made our way to the hostel. The man who owns it was incredibly helpful, drawing all over our map with where to go, what to eat, do and see, and the exact distances to places. After putting our stuff down we went and got pizza and pasta for lunch from a recommended place, then headed to Long Beach after purchasing some snorkels and masks from Baracuda diving shop.

    The beach was lovely, water was warm, and we snorkeled following angel fish, rainbow fish and plenty of others around for a few hours. We even found an eel, which we might have been slightly too close to as it kept snapping its teeth at us... Then we both accidentally took a nap on the beach.

    After waking up feeling a bit more refreshed we went for a very sweaty walk up the hillside, through v local rugged Koh Phi Phi to a view point, which was incredibly busy with tourists trying to get the perfect selfie. We then went out for dinner, pineapple rice, and headed to a fire show, which is when the heavens decided to open and everyone got drenched, which isn't good for a fire show.

    Tomorrow we have a boat trip around the islands booked!
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  • Day15

    Day 15/72: Phi Phi to Koh Yao Yoi

    November 11 in Thailand

    Another travel day but no less fun. This morning we went and had the same breakfast as yesterday in the same place (it was just that good) and then realising we checked out at 10 not 11, hurried back to the hostel to pack up. All in all, a great hostel, Frank the owner was brilliant and we wouldn't have got around the island with such ease if we hadn't spoken to him. He told us all the best places to go and it was brilliant. Anyway, we left our bags at the hostel as we had an afternoon boat, and went to the beach to relax. We found a lovely spot and settled down, had a swim and watched 2 climbers high above us on the huge rock faces that tower over the island. Tom dug an ingenious even if I do say so myself sand chair and sat writing yesterday's blog, and Izzi slept and went swimming. In the early afternoon we went and found a place for lunch (burritos mmmm), picked up our bags and headed for the pier. Also while walking down the beach paddling we saw a black tip reef shark which was incredible!

    We checked in our bags and chatted to the guy who was at the desk. He was from Phi Phi and told us about the island, how it used to be in the top 5 best places in the world 20 years ago. You could see why from photos, 20 years ago the island was covered in green palm trees and forest but since then has had a built up tourist town dropped onto the middle of it, with more and more developments still happening. Beautiful island though, we're really glad we went there because there so many options and it would have been very easy to neglect it to something else. We got on the speed boat and made the very bumpy journey across to our next destination, Koh Yao Yai. On Phi Phi, out of the hundreds of destinations we saw advertised on boat tours etc, we only saw one advertised for Koh Yao, so we knew it was going to be quiet. When we pulled up next to the tiny pier, a few taxis were waiting to take the 12 or so people on the boat to their various destinations. We hopped in and drove off, and it was like going back in time. This must have been what the islands were like before tourists came along. There were no markets, no stalls on the side of the roads, a couple of very simple shops we passed could have been in someone's house. It was ridiculously peaceful.

    After 10 minutes or so we pulled up at the gate to our accommodation. We were greeted by a lady who checked us in and took us to our hut. We were astonished by how quiet it was, so few people and it was like we'd stepped out of a huge concert into the street, and your ears are ringing in the night air. It's a lovely little place, with a few huts dropped amongst bushes and trees looking out over the sea to other islands on the horizon. There's a small area of loungers around a small pool, hammocks and beanbag areas, all far enough apart to seem like you're the only ones there. We went into our hut which was fantasticly equipped with bed, nice toilet, bath/jacuzzi thing, and air con. A backpackers dream. We chucked our stuff down and walked the 30 or so meters down to the sea. The view is awesome. The sea isn't one for swimming at this point, too shallow, but we're going to go exploring tomorrow and see what's around.

    After looking around and exploring the site, we had a 2 minute silence of remembrance, then got washed up and went for some dinner. There's a very small open air restaurant which serves most things for about £3-4, not bad at all. Izzi had a very spicy (blow your head off) spaghetti and salt fish dish, and Tom went for a chicken thigh potato peanut red curry. Both meals were excellent which was good news because I wouldn't be surprised if there isn't another place to eat that isn't a locals kitchen for miles. Also a big selection of cocktails! We're staying in Koh Yao for 3 nights, so I think we'll recharge ourselves here after being on the go, busy doing everything every day so far. It'll be an interesting contrast to the hyped up, thriving places we've been to already, and with only a week to go in Thailand we're hoping we'll have got the biggest chunk of what it has to offer by the end!
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  • Day79

    We're in Thailand!!

    60 minutes ago in Thailand

    We just got to Chiang Mai, in the north of Thailand, yesterday morning at 6:30 am. We were so jet lagged, that we fell asleep a few hours after we got settled into our new teak house, and when we woke up, we thought it was the next morning, even though it was only 3:00 in the afternoon! Afterwards, we went exploring around our neighbourhood, and discovered a day market selling clothes, shoes and Thai food/sweets. For dinner last night, Malcolm and I had pork satay and rice, and my parents had green curry chicken soup, and chili cashew chicken (Dale had a peanut butter sandwich, of course!). When we went to sleep for real, every single one of us woke up at 1:30 in the morning, because we were still so jet lagged. I ended up getting out of bed at 11:00 am. Then we went out for a snack and card game at a local bakery, and on the way home we stopped at a Thai restaurant, and had rice, chicken pad Thai, and spicy pork with basil. The whole meal only cost 130 Thai baht, equivalent to 5$ Canadian! We live in a teak house, which is an old wooden house, where only the living room, bedrooms, and one of the bathrooms are inside. The rest of the house is outdoors. I only have one pair of shorts out of three, that apparently aren’t too short to wear in Thailand, and only two t-shirts out of five, that cover my shoulders enough. The bad things here, are that we have no washing machine, or dishwasher, but it might be okay, because there’s a laundromat around the corner, and my guess is that we won’t be doing many dishes anyways. I don’t think we’ll be eating at home very often, because getting groceries is more expensive than eating at restaurants here! The temperature here is 33 degrees C outside right now, so that means most of our house is hot. A few yeas ago, someone turned this original teak house into a bar, but it closed down because it’s across the street from a temple! Now it is a house again! All the cars and motorbikes drive on the other side of the road, which can be annoying for me because it’s not what I’m used to.
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  • Day38

    Thailand begrüßt uns...

    November 9 in Thailand

    Wir verbringen 4 volle Tage bei Shade und seiner Familie. Fathi, seine Nichte, kocht jeden Tag 3 Mahlzeiten. Es ist einfache Hausmannskost, sagt sie. Wir bekommen Krabben, Tintenfisch, sämtliche Fischarten und Kalamari in unterschiedlichen Varianten zubereitet. In den Tagen finden wir zur Ruhe und fühlen uns super wohl. Obwohl wir nach wie vor sehr schlecht schlafen. Der Grund: Hähne. Büffel. Hunde. Schlechte Kissen. 30 Grad. Aber man kann nicht alles haben.
    Das Leben bei Shade ist natürlich und einfach. Jeder findet seinen Platz bei ihm. Darum fühlt sich auch jeder wohl. Und so kommt am letzten Tag unseres Aufenthaltes, die Königin und der König der Insel zu Besuch. Nein. Nicht mit Krone und bunt geschmückt. Er ist Malysier. Sie Britin. Er hat einen Titel und sie geheiratet. Die beide sind liebe und sehr kluge Menschen. Während des Dinners zeigen sie uns ihr Haus. In Miniatur. Sie wollen es bauen. Am anderen Ende der Insel. Ohne Wände. Alles offen. So das der Wind hindurch fließen kann. Die Miniatur ist wunderschön. Sogar Möbel stehen in dem Haus. Nicht größer als mein Daumen. Alles selbst gemacht.
    Und sie sind angetan von Ralf. Und er angetan von ihrem Projekt. Das Haus soll komplett aus Holz werden. Vielleicht ist das was fürs nächste Jahr...

    Wir verabschieden uns von Shade und seinen Freunden. Wir haben den Plan. Naja, den Wunsch. Mit der Fähre nach Satun zu fahren, dort in Thailand einzureisen und dann mit dem Van nach Krabi zu fahren.
    Und genauso klappt es. Durch Zufall treffen wir in Langkawi am Hafen einen Anbieter. Dieser verkauft uns die komplette Strecke für 40 Euro.
    1h mit der Fähre nach Satun
    15 min zum Busbahnhof
    4h mit dem Bus nach Krabi
    Letztendlich brauchen wir insgesamt 10h. Das ist okay. Nur, dass mein Drama in der Fähre beginnt, als mein Darm sich spontan meldet. Nicht hier... Nicht jetzt.
    Die Einreise, dann in Satun, bekomme ich garnicht richtig mit. Ich hangel mich an der Passkontrolle vorbei und renne zum Klo. Die kennen das schon. Die Klofrau schmeißt mir Klopapier hinterher. Gott sei Dank. Ich erinnere nochmal an die Schöpfkellen. In Südostasien gibt es regulär kein Klopapier.
    Immodium akut rettet mich. Und wir können mit dem Bus nach Krabi fahren. Im Bus beginnt dann das Drama für Ralf. Das Klo im Bus ist eine Luke mit Wassereimern umstellt. Trotzdem kommen wir an.
    Thailand begrüßt uns mit Regen und Durchfall.
    Aber das macht nichts. Wir lernen im Bus zwei liebe Thailänderinnen mit Baby kennen. Das sich wegen dem Geschaukel übergibt. Ich bin nur froh, dass ich mit Klopapier helfen kann und er nicht in meinen Nacken gekotzt hat. Wir kommen sehr erschöpft in Krabi an.
    Der Abend wird gerettet durch ein tolles Essen auf dem Foodmarket und Telefonat mit Lisa und Marvin, die bereits auf Koh Lanta auf uns warten.
    Nach Koh lanta geht es dann morgen...
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  • Day41

    "LISA! SCHMEISS DIE DOSE WEG. SIE KOMMEN!" Wir stehen um Lisa rum. Die Affen umzingeln sie und schreien. Sie wissen genau was Lisa da in der Hand hält. Cola. Sogar Affen wissen was das ist. Wäre wohl eine gute Werbung für Cola. Lisa kann nicht anders und schmeißt sie. Keiner will gebissen werden, aber das Zeug möchte man den Tieren auch nicht geben. Unser Selbsterhaltungstrieb siegt. Innerhalb einer Sekunde beißt die Affenmama, mit Baby um den Bauch, die Cola auf und nimmt eine gekonnte Coladusche. Das hat sie scheinbar schon öfter gemacht.
    Wir können nichts tun. Die Affen verteidigen das Zeug, wie Gold. Also ziehen wir weiter. Durch den Nationalpark. Wir kämpfen und schwitzen. Schwitzen so viel wie in den letzten Wochen nicht. Es sieht aus als wären wir ins Wasser gefallen. Treppen hoch. Treppen runter. Überall Dschungelgeräusche. Wunderschön. Nach einer Stunde haben wir es geschafft und springen am Meer ins Wasser. Kaum Menschen und ein wunderschöner Strand. Marvin muss wieder unsere Taschen verteidigen, während wir im Wasser planschen. Dieses Mal ziehen die Affen ab. Wir haben nichts für sie.
    Seit drei Tagen sind wir auf Koh Lanta. Lisa und Marvin haben uns freudestrahlend, mit Tränen und Verbänden begrüßt. Zwei Stunden vor unserer Ankunft hatten sie einen Mopedunfall. Nicht weiter wild. Sie haben nur Schürfwunden. Trotzdem ist für uns klar: Kein Moped. Darin braucht man Übung.
    Kein Problem. Denn hier kann man sich mit TukTuk oder Jeep fortbewegen. Man wird für wenig Geld kutschiert.
    Koh Lanta hat nur 3 Straßen. Sie verbinden sich so, dass man die Insel gut 'umrunden' kann.
    Wir besuchen OldTown, mit den kleinen süßen Läden & Kunsthändlern, gehen auf den Nightmarket, essen seltsame einheimische Gerichte und klappern die Strandbars inklusive Feuershow ab. Koh Lanta ist etwas touristisch, aber mit eigenem Scharm. Es verläuft sich alles, da die Strände breit und teilweise 5km lang sind. Die Thailänder sind toll. Freundlich und interessiert. Sie leben vom Tourismus. Sind aber fair. Und das Essen ist großartig. In Deutschland habe ich gern thailändisch gegessen, aber hier ist es nochmal besser. Und garnicht so viel anders. Nur frischer.
    Wir kommen in einen guten Rhythmus und sind ein gutes Team mit Lisa und Marvin. Für sie ist es Urlaub und für uns fühlt es sich auch so an. Wir feiern einjährige Freundschaft. Vor einem Jahr haben wir uns in Dahab kennengelernt.
    Morgen machen wir einen Kochkurs und am Freitag geht's weiter. Wohin? Das wird noch nicht verraten.
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  • Day11

    Day 11/72: Elephant Hills!!!

    November 7 in Thailand

    So. Today we woke up early in Phuket, got a rushed breakfast from a cafe (although reeeally nice bacon omelette) and got picked up by a man and a minivan from outside our hostel at 7:45 sharp. We then drove the 3.5 hours to Khao Sok national park, where we reached Elephant Hills Jungle Lodges (which I booked for Tom's 21st birthday). Having been greeted with a welcome drink, we found our luxury tent (complete with bathroom, shower, electricity and WiFi, but completely open besides a Mosquito net to the jungle outside).

    At 12 o'clock the lunch gong sounded and we headed to get a lovely meal of rice, stir fries and fresh fruit. Then we headed over to the elephant camp. That was where we met the lovely elephants, and we spent the next few hours watching them swim, learning about them, washing them down with hoses and coconut hair scrubbing brushes, and preparing food for them and feeding them! (And also hoping you weren't too close when they decided to throw mud over themselves). It was an absolutely incredible experience; one that we will never ever forget.

    The elephants have one mahout each; the mahout is the man who looks after one elephant all his life. Since elephants live to be about 80-90 years old, they will grow old together. At elephant Hills you can watch the mahout follow the elephant around, and the elephants in turn follow the mahout when the mahout wants.

    These elephants live in the very best conditions possible: open fields to roam in, lots of swimming holes for them to swim in, and muddy pits for them to fling mud over themselves in. They use the mud on their skin as sun protection.

    While we were washing one of the elephants, we could only wash her for as long as she wanted to be washed for, they stand still for about 10-15 minutes and then start to walk away as they have learnt that this is long enough!

    The food for the elephants consisted of pineapples, bananas, grasses/leaves tied into bundles, sugarcane, and their vitamins which had to be hidden in a banana leaf parcel to get the elephants to eat it. The elephants then take the food straight out of your hands with their trunks, and start searching around for more when it's all gone! It was great to see because even if you gave one the vitamin parcel and a couple of bananas in the same trunkful, they'd eat the bananas and carefully drop the parcel on the floor!

    Interestingly (and if you don't want to learn more about elephants skip this paragraph), Asian elephants are much easier to train than African, and have been used in the logging industry for years. When Thailand put a ban on logging due to deforestation, it left many elephants unemployed, so Elephant Hills takes them in and have won many awards for their sustainable and humane approach to keeping elephants. African elephants have 4 toes on their front legs and 3 on their back legs, while Asian elephants have 5 at the front and 4 at the back. They also have a much more love heart shaped head. Elephants communicate to each other using sounds too low for humans to hear up to 70% of the time.

    We were both very sad to say goodbye to the elephants, however we walked 100m down a dirt track and all got into kayaks with a guide paddling us down the river while we sat and looked around the rainforest and the dramatic hills towered overhead. Our guide pointed out all kinds of wildlife- a sleeping (thankfully) mangrove snake, which our guide ensured us was only a little bit venomous, lots of big frogs, a tiny squirrel, and 3 white monkeys! (the monkeys are apparently quite rare to see and on our return to the camp this evening every other group was very jealous to know we had seen them).
    From the river we had an amazing view of the elephant hills of Khao Sok Park, thus named because they look slightly like the humped backs of elephants... The sounds of sicadas washed us down the river.

    This evening was filled with traditional Thai dances from the local schools in the area, a cooking demonstration on how to make Pad Thai (seemingly you should already know exactly what you're doing and put all the right ingredients in the wok in the right amounts at the right moments...) and a delicious buffet style dinner of rice, curries, stir fries, chicken wings (and tiramisu for dessert!!!).

    Right now, we are writing this blog post lying on the King sized bed, listening to the sounds of a tropical rainstorm on our tent, and the sounds of the river and the jungle outside, agreeing it was probably one of the best days ever, and hoping that no mosquitos manage to find their way in.
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  • Day136

    Phi Phi Leh the second largest island of the Phi Phi Islands was the next stop on our boat tour. The scenery of the island is amazing and we had some time to snorkel around.

    Phi Phi Leh ist die zweitgrößte Insel der Phi Phi Inseln und beeindruckt vor allem durch die Natur. Wir haben es uns zunächst unter der Wasseroberfläche angesehen.

You might also know this place by the following names:

Kingdom of Thailand, Thailand, Taeland, ታይላንድ, Tailandia, تايلند, Thailandia, Tailand, Тайланд, Tayilandi, থাইল্যান্ড, ཐའི་ལེན།, Tajland, Tailàndia, Thajsko, Gwlad Thai, ཐཱའི་ལེནཌ, Tailand nutome, Ταϊλάνδη, Tajlando, Tai, تایلند, Taylannda, Thaimaa, Teiland, Thaïlande, Tayilande, Tailân, An Téalainn, થાઇલેંડ, Tailan, תאילנד, थाईलैण्ड, Thailandska, Thaiföld, Թաիլանդ, Tailando, Taíland, タイ, ტაილანდი, Tailandi, Thailandi, ថៃ, ಥೈಲ್ಯಾಂಡ್, 태국, थाइलैंड, تایلەند, Pow Tay, Tayirandi, Tailandɛ, ປະເທດໄທ, Tailandas, Tayilanda, Taizeme, Thailandy, Тајланд, തായ്‌ലാന്‍ഡ്, थायलंड, Tajlandja, ထိုင်း, Thayilandi, थाइल्याण्ड, ଥାଇଲାଣ୍ଡ, Tailandya, Tajlandia, تايلنډ, Tailândia, Thaysuyu, Tailanda, थैलेण्ड्, Thaieana, Tailânde, තායිලන්තය, Tajska, Taylaand, Tajlanda, தாய்லாந்து, థాయ్ లాండ్, Таиланд, ไทย, Taýland, Taylandiya, Taileni, Tayland, تھائی لینڈ, Thái Lan, Tayän, Taylandya, Orílẹ́ède Tailandi, 泰国, i-Thailand

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