Green Palace Hotel

70 Sirimanklajarn Rd, AMphur Muang, Chiang Mai 50200, Chiang Mai, 50200, Thailand
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Satisfaction Terrible
Very Good


Value Score No Data

Good For Couples
  • Families33
  • Couples50
  • Solo33
  • Business0

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Forum Posts

Changmai to Laos

by henerzc

Heeeey, i have about a week to get from bangkok to changmai and see laos and back!!!! transport wise how is the best way to get from place to particular changmai to laos! and where should i go in such a short period of time! i hear tubing is meant to be awesome? cheers people!

Re: Changmai to Laos

by bulldogtwo

WOW. Sounds like you are trying to pack a lot into just a few days. Probably doable, but not very practicle. Mostly because of the time it takes to get from A to B then to C and back to A. From BKK to Chiang Mai is OK, or BKK to Laos probably. May also depend on where in Laos you are planning to go, if just to Vientienne then it shouldn't be too big of a problem but you wont have long to see much.
Because of the time factor I assume you are planning on air as transpo. You could do Air Asia from BKK to Chiang Mai then I think from Chiang Mai to Laos you'll have to go Thai airways, but not 100% sure about Chiang Mai to Laos. In the event there is no air then the chances that you are going to have enough time to see all the places is pretty slim.
Essentially the key is transportation, when you need it where you need it.
Were you to have more time then bus and train transpo are all available.
Wish I could be more help.
Good luck and have fun

Travel Tips for Chiang Mai

Hilltribe Trekking

by herzog63

If you would like to see some traditional Hilltribes you should have an opportunity around Chiang Mai. As more and more people discover this you have to deeper into the forest to find people that are still living in their traditional ways. Alot of the villages that are close to Chiang Mai probably have tv and statellite dishes! Alot of them still dress in their traditional clothing because it is such a draw for the tourists! If you would like to read about my trek that I did in 1984 you can read about it on my other Chiang Mai page. But the tips in it may not be accuarate as it was 20 years ago but you might find it interesting.
You can find lot's of trekking agencies in and around Chiang Mai.

Learning Traditional Thai Massage

by riproy

You can take courses in Thai massage in a few locations. The most popular is Wat Po in Bangkok. There are others in Chiangmai, like the Old Chiangmai Hospital. I took a 6 week course at International Training Massage and liked it very much. Classes are from 1 to 6 weeks in length. Instruction is given in clear English but most of the staff speak very little of it. It was much more reasonably priced than Wat Po and the service more personal. However, it can get full during high tourist season.

Chiang Mai to Mae Sai

by shintarojon

(last date took the bus - Dec. 12, 2004)

Window # 5
a) Chiang Mai - Chiang Rai
b) Chiang Mai - Mae Sai

Fare - 95 Baht

Departure time - 11:30 a.m.
Arrived in Chiang Rai - 3:00 p.m.
Arrived in Mae Sai - 5:00 p.m.


by aussiejen about ANUSARN MARKET

This is a great place to eat. Lots of outdoor food vendors to choose from.
Wander around and have a look at what's cooking before you make a decision. The choice will be hard, everything is so tempting. But the good thing is that it's all so cheap, you could try a couple of dishes and not break the budget.
The Pad Thai was very good.

For Watters: Wat Chedi Luang

by idy

The wat boasts the largest chedi in Chiang Mai, which is slowly being restored after half of it collapsed after an earthquake in 1545. The origical chedi was built in 1401 and was 98-metres tall and 54-metres wide.

Its elephant buttresses and naga-lined staircases has been reconstructed over the last decades. Although restoration works are in progress, visitors need not worry about the compound looking like a construction site, as there isn't much evidence that works are being carried out.

Surrounding the chedi are other buildings, like the main chapel, which houses the hall for worship (no footwear is allowed inside). There are also the monks' quarters and other smaller Thai-style pavilions.


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