Nashaa Pool Villa, PattayaAttractions
It is common to look for the attractions of the place before visiting it. The kingdom of wonder, Thailand, is filled with spectacular natural, cultural, and historical attractions. You can’t afford to skip these attractions in Bangkok Thailand right. We understand that. The convenient location of our hotel makes all the attractions easily accessible to you. Have a place to stay in Pattaya Bangkok on your to-do list? You can check to mark it from now itself.
If you find attractions in Pattaya exciting enough, you may visit them one by one from our hotel. To escape from the chaos of the city, a visit to sacred places like the Buddha Hill will be great. Museums and galleries, Elephant trekking, Tiffany's show etc. are some attractions in Pattaya to make your trip memorable. You can plan a visit to the floating market nearby to our hotel. It is a good place to visit in Pattaya when you are bored with the malls in your country. The most prominent attraction of Pattaya is by no means a destination for families with young children. So, if you are a bachelor visiting us, Pattaya Walking Street could be an interesting place to visit in Pattaya for you. We will suggest you go there if you want to have the experience of nightlife, restaurants, bars, and the red-light district all in one place.
Sanctuary of Truth
Moral is reflected frombeatiful woodcarving at the sky high as if created by a goddess The Sanctuary of Truth : Located on the beachfront on Ratchavete Cape, Nakluea Subdistrict, Banglamung District, Chon Buri Province on 80 rai of land, the woodcarving castle features an eye-catchinh pagoda-shaped structure on the top. i fyou look from afar, you will see as if the castle is ascending from the sea. It’s so splendid. Between the sea and the castle, there is a fence to protect the heavenly castle.
It’s the work of arts by Thai craftmen and artisans in the raign of King Rama IX. With the experience in the construction of the Ancient City and in-depth study of art, the architectural team has successfully materialized the imagination into the spectacular castle.
Nong Nooch Tropical Botanical Garden
Nong Nooch Tropical Botanical Garden is a 500-acre botanical garden and tourist attraction at kilometer 163 on Sukhumvit Road in Chonburi Province, Thailand. It can be reached via bus, taxi or private land transportation.
Nongnooch garden opened to the public in 1980, and added to the garden was a daily Thai cultural show and elephant show within the theater. Three years later, the garden management was handed over to her son, Mr Kampon Tansacha, and today is one of the most popular attractions of Thailand as well as a center of world botanical significant under the concept “a garden for all people of this world”.
The sights and sounds of Walking Street are quite unlike anything else in Thailand. Other towns and cities try to claim to have their own version, but nothing comes close to matching the 500 metres of fun which is found at the end of Pattaya’s Beach Road. Taking its name from the fact that it is closed to vehicle traffic after 18:00, almost every building on both sides of the road – as well as many in the side streets around it – is a nightclub, beer bar, restaurant or go-go bar to the extent that the road is almost completely deserted during daylight hours as virtually everything is shut. At night, however, the road comes alive with neon lights, thumping music from different genres, food vendors, street performances and party animals from around the world.
Tiffany's Ladyboy Cabaret Show
Tiffany's Cabaret Show takes place in a grand theatre that, with its huge faux-marble lobby, manages to be almost as spectacular as the dazzling costumes. Performers make their entrances dressed in everything from long sweeping ball-gowns and plumes of feathers, to elaborate headdresses and skimpy polkadot swimwear.
A breathless hour-long riot of sound, colour and light ensues; a show that spans the entire hemisphere through song, dance or skit. Scenes include a Bollywood musical take on the Indian Raj, a traditional Korean fan dance, homage to China's Imperial past and progress, Siam's history told through graceful Thai dance, Broadway show tunes, and slapstick burlesque.
Pattaya Floating Market
Covering an area of 100,000sqm, the Four Regions Floating Market is separated into four sections – each representing and selling items from the four major parts of Thailand (north, northeast, central and south). Expect to find many eateries, fruit stalls, souvenir shops and some art galleries. There is also a cultural show every afternoon. The 350 million baht market has over 114 shops and water vendors selling authentic Thai food, desserts and specialties from all over the kingdom. For a floating market experience, hire a man-powered boat to get around and discover the richness of the surrounding Thai architecture and riverside life. Typically, the boat is big enough for four people and can be hired for a small fee for around 30 minutes.
Wat Phra Khao Yai (“Big Buddha Hill”)
On the very top of Pratumnak Hill, between Pattaya and Jomtien Beach, you can’t fail to notice an enormous 18 metre tall Buddha popping up through the trees. This Big Buddha – the largest in the region – is the highlight of Wat Phra Yai, a temple built in the 1940s when Pattaya was nothing more than a fishing village. The Big Buddha is extremely popular with tour groups who love to see the intricate design of the statue and the temple complex, but it is also revered by local people who come to pray at the temple. Despite the crowds, the wreaths of flowers and burning incense create a reflective mood in which to explore the many smaller Buddha statues, partial views of Jomtien Beach, and the pavilion hall which has a beautifully painted mosaic on the walls.
Waterparks and Theme Parks
There are many waterparks and theme parks in Pattaya, with a focus on family fun to appeal to younger visitors. Most feature bit high-speed slides for the adrenaline junkies as well as more relaxing attractions such as wave pools and lazy rivers. You can also recreate all the fun of water skiing or the thrills and spills of TV’s “Total Wipeout” in the more specialised parks.
While Pattaya may have a great selection water sports available out at sea, Pattaya Bay in particular often seems worrying chaotic because of the sheer number of watercraft in such a small area. The waterparks in Pattaya give you the same fun in a more controlled environment, with lifeguards on standby and much better refreshments more immediately available.
Pattaya Viewpoint (Khao Pattaya View Point) on Pratumnak Hill is the best viewpoint in the region and the place to visit day or night to get that classic shot of Pattaya’s sweeping, crescent bay. Be warned though, this is anything but an insider’s tip so expect to share your view with an almost ceaseless conveyor-belt of package tours and the local traders who follow them touting cheap souvenirs and expensive refreshments. This might sound off-putting but the reality is tours will usually stop for 10 to 15 minutes and once they have been called back to the bus, the view point becomes quiet and peaceful – perfect for enjoying the stunning scenery.
Coral Island near Pattaya is a little piece of paradise beyond the hustle and bustle of Pattaya. Although Thailand’s famous beach resort town would not be your first thought when imagining a cerulean blue sea and a long stretch of pristine beach void of high-rise buildings and away from the claws of civilization, this little idyllic island offers exactly that and is just a short ferry ride away from Walking Street. Also known by its Thai name of Koh Larn (and sometimes as Larn Island), Coral Island is situated 7.5 kilometres west of Pattaya Beach.
It has long been an alternative retreat for those who have become jaded with Pattaya’s overdeveloped and overcrowded beaches.
Art in Paradise
Art in Paradise is a fun and fresh take on an art gallery that has closed the divide between art and spectator with three-dimensional paintings that are interactive and laugh-out-loud funny. Through clever use of shading and borders, artists have painted directly on to walls to create stunning images that trick our eyes into thinking animals are smashing through walls, friends are balancing over raging waterfalls and polar bears are stealing a sip of our coconut. The gallery has over 100 individual art pieces in ten themed sections, covering optical illusions, wild animals, nature, past civilisations and reproductions of classic art with witty additions such as bright pink nail polish on a pre-Raphaelite beauty, or a pencil added to the Mona Lisa so you can be Leanardo Da Vinci… for a second, at least.
Ripley’s Believe It Or Not
Think you’ve travelled the world and know it like the back of your hand? Well, think again. Everything you see at Ripley’s Believe It or Not! in Pattaya will challenge your thoughts and perceptions of the world – the one that you already know and one that you still have yet to know.
Housed on the third floor of Royal Garden Plaza, the Ripley’s museum features more than 300 exhibits inside 10 individually themed galleries inspired by Robert Leroy Ripley’s books “Believe It or Not!”. Designed to balance among the three elements – strange, shocking and beautiful – the museum will blow your mind away with objects and people you never thought existed on this planet. And if you leave the museum doubting whether what you’ve just seen actually exist in real life, you haven’t seen enough of the world yet.
Buddha Mountain (Khao Chi Chan)
The image of Buddha sat cross-legged, with one hand resting on his knee and the other in his lap, is engraved into the northern face of Khao Chi Chan. The solitary limestone hill was once used to supply the local construction industry with materials. In 1996, to commemorate His Majesty the King of Thailand’s golden jubilee, the 109-metre-tall and 70-metre-wide image was carved into the rock and then marked out in gold on the recommendation of the then Supreme Patriarch, who felt it was otherwise a waste of a perfectly good (and particularly beautiful) mountain.
The image was designed using computer software and then drawn onto the side of Khao Chi Chan using a laser. This was done entirely at night, so that the light of the laser could be seen more clearly.