The island’s long history has shaped its present with its colourful culture, diverse inhabitants, unique architecture influenced by Europeans, including the Portuguese and the British.
These charachters have made Phuket a wonderful tourist destination that offers a lot more beyond its natural heritage and top-class diving sites. The beaches of the south coast are typically crowded, while the north is far more tranquil.

Ko Surin

Mu Koh Surin National Park (1981) is an archipelago in the Andaman Sea, located approximately 50 miles off the western shore of Thailand near Myanmar border. The Park comprises 5 major islands; namely, Koh Surin Nuea, Koh Surin Tai, Koh Kai (Koh Torinla), Koh Klang (Koh Pachumba), and Koh Ri (Koh Satok). It offers ideal spots for snorkeling to admire coral reefs in the shallow waters.

Koh Surin Nuea and Koh Surin Tai are two attached islands separated by a water channel. There are both large and small bays scattered around the islands, all with distinctively beautiful beaches.

Similan Islands

Similan means nine. Similan is a small group of islands comprising nine islands stretching from north to south, namely: Koh Bon, Koh Bayu, Koh Similan, Koh Payu, Koh Miang (two adjoining islands), Koh Payan, Koh Payang, and Koh Huyong. Occupying an area of 32,000 acres, it was declared as a national park in 1982. Similan has a wonderful  scenery with rich flora and fauna, both onshore and underwater. It is an ideal spot for snorkelling experience.

Ko Rok Nok, Koh Lanta

A collection of islands surrounded by beautiful coral reefs make up Ko Lanta National Park dominated by a series of mountains with virgin rainforest. The land of  “Chao Le” the sea gypsies who continue to maintain their traditional lifestyle and beliefs with ritual practices. One of the highlights is Ko Rok Nok with its stunning powder-white beach and crystal clear blue waters.

Ko Kradan

One of 47 Islands in the Talay Trang archipelago, part of the Had Chao Mai National Park. The island boasts gorgeous whitesand beaches stretching between green hill and the azure Andaman Sea on the west coast contrast with rocky beaches on the east coast provide excellent opportunities for swimming and diving.

Phang Nga Bay

Ao Phang Nga National Park (1981) is a marine national park covers a total area of  25,000 acre. Most of the area is seawater and islands of limestone mountains of different shapes and beauty. Here you can cruise through the picturesque Phang Nga Bay and discover one of the limestone islands which was used in James Bond movie – The Man with the Golden Gun followed by a visit to Koh Panyi village that is completely built on stilts over shallow waters. Experience the daily life of the welcoming locals.

Koh Hong

As one of the most striking rock formations, Hong archipelago is a composition of 12 islets that vertically stretching between Krabi and the northern part of Phang Nga Bay province. The highlight is a large internal lagoon embraced by surrounding mountains at the archipelago’s main island and only accessible by dinghy across a shallow reef during tides. You can swim in the hong at high tide. In contrast to northern Phang Nga Bay, the water here is clear enough for snorkelling.

Ko Adang, Butang Group

The Butang group is part of the Ko Tarutao Marine National Park.

Ko Adang island is located 43 kilometres west of Tarutao and 80 kilometres from Pak Bara (Mainland)  covered with forests and freshwater streams hence green sea turtles come ashore between September and December to lay their eggs that is rather spectacular.

Ko Butang provides one of the best quality crystal-clear waters, rainforest growing all the way down to pure white sand beaches, birds, monkeys and superb snorkelling.

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