Koh Chang Trat Thailand
I made my way to this blessed island and discovered mountains of various personalities. The quiet, heady, dark and exciting. Marvellous, crazy, unexpected and mild- much like the foods on my list, and the clean Buddhist life at odds with corrupt squalor. Thailand: a moving vestibule of yin and yang. Seriously, this place is magnetic and it's not just the parties. For those of you who don't know about Elephant Island, it's the second biggest in Thailand, has served as a station in wars during the twentieth century and has only become a traveller outpost in the last twenty years.
Koh Bidang Koh Chang Tai Trat Thailand
The second dive spot was known as Koh Bida Nok. This site is known for massive schools of yellow snappers. Our dive instructor told us that on certain days, these fish would form a shoal of thousands. There would be a joke amongst divers that the visibility in this area was really bad because when you would swim through a shoal, you would not be able to see a thing. That's how many fishes you could see on a good day. We were supposed to be doing our navigation dive over here. On the day we were diving, the visibility was bad (3-4 metres) and the currents were really strong. This was the perfect environment to do compass navigation, something I really dread. It was a nightmare to navigate in such bad visibility because you would not see a thing anywhere over three metres away. Personally, I never understood how a compass works and would always get lost. Getting lost in such bad visibility was a scary experience. Even though we say a lot of fish, this dive was by far the worst for me because I really messed up with the navigation drill.
Ko Mak Trat Thailand
Koh Mak is the more peaceful alternative to its bigger neighbour Koh Chang. While the larger Koh Chang offers a diversion for less adventurous tourists, those prepared to travel a bit further will be rewarded with a smaller and much quieter slice of paradise. Privately owned and with a virtually non-existent crime rate it’s known as a very safe place to take your family. While there are plenty of places to stay on Koh Mak (and even a diving school), you won’t have to share with too many others.
Ko Kut Trat Thailand
Koh Kood, also known as Ko Kut, is the last of Thailand’s unspoilt island. Around 325km from Bangkok, near the Cambodian border this island is a home to rainforest, coconut and rubber plantations and sleepy fishing villages. It is a sensational destination that has some of the most beautiful beaches in Thailand with a little Maldivian vibe! The waters are perfect for swimming throughout the day and the beaches look like they are custom made for clicking the most gorgeous Instagram pictures.Best Time To Visit: November to FebruaryHow To Reach: Fly to Bangkok and take a bus to Laem Sok. It’s a full day journey and one must leave Bangkok by 6am to reach in time to catch a boat to the island. From Laem Sok you can take a ferry or a speed boat to reach the island.Things To Do: Kayaking and snorkelling are the main activities you can do, if you absolutely need to do something. Otherwise, this island is a chill zone and the best thing you can do is nothing.