Natural

Doi Inthanon National Park

Doi Inthanon is Thailand’s highest mountain, and the park covers an area of more than 1,000 square kilometres of rainforest, pine forest and mixed forest. Daytime mists are frequent, as is the phenomenon of frost flowers at colder times of the year.  Visitors can pay homage to the Great Holy Relics Pagodas, explore waterfalls and nature trails, participate in bird watching and sky observing at the Thai National Observatory, and wander around the Royal Agricultural Station.

Kew Mae Pan Natural Trail

This hiking and trekking trail is located inside Doi Inthanon National Park, and in a distance of less than 3 kilometres provides not only a close-up of the flora and fauna but also a gorgeous panoramic view. Suitable for beginner level hikers, the trail takes between two and three hours to complete, but some parts require uphill walking. The trail is closed from June to October, during the rainy season.

Doi Suthep-Pui National Park

Doi Suthep-Pui National Park is named after two mountains within the park, Doi Suthep and Doi Pui, and covers an area of 265 square kilometres. The park is home to over 300 bird species and nearly 2,000 species of ferns and flowering plants. Attractions include Wat Phra That Doi Suthep, Mok Fa Waterfall, and numerous viewpoints. Hiking and cycling are both popular.

Mae Sa Waterfall

Located in Doi Suthep-Pui National Park, the waterfall is actually a series of ten small waterfalls and cascades tumbling over the rocks and through the trees. Clear water and the soothing sounds make this a restful place, cooling on a hot afternoon. Each of the falls has its own name, and there are some wonderfully photogenic spots.  If you wish to walk to the top of the waterfall, it's about 1.5 kilometres.

Mae Wang National Park

Mae Wang National Park is the main water source of three rivers, Nam Mae Chaem, Nam Mae Wang and Nam Mae Teun, all tributaries of the Ping River. One of its main features is a canyon-like hill formation Pha Chor, and the park encompasses deciduous, dipterocarp, and pine forests. The Man Fa Waterfall is the only accessible waterfall, others being in remote areas. Doi Pha Tang is the highest point, at 1,909 metres.

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