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  • TRAVEL

    Stepping back in time

    Life, Karnjana Karnjanatawe, Published on 25/01/2018

    » Buddhist chanting could be heard from afar. It was a sign I was at the right place for exploring Ban Phrabat Huai Tom, the thriving Buddhist community in Lamphun's Li district.

  • LEARNING

    M2F: Free mass-market newspaper

    Jon Fernquest, Published on 12/10/2011

    » First issue hit streets of Bangkok yesterday with snappy & concise news for office workers & early morning commuters.

  • NEWS

    From 'wasteland' to learning utopia

    News, Dumrongkiat Mala, Published on 20/03/2018

    » Students have shown their interest in joining programmes launched by the Thai Health Promotion Foundation (ThaiHealth) that aim to encourage them to spend their free time more constructively during the long school break.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Preserving the ancient arts

    Life, Pichaya Svasti, Published on 22/10/2018

    » One night in Khanom district of Nakhon Si Thammarat province, 15-year-old Thanawit Kerddam brought out his best in performing a southern folk tale before numerous viewers. He provided the voices to more than 10 nang talung shadow puppets, sang along with fast-paced southern music, and occasionally slipped in jokes and current events. Although the audience from Bangkok did not understand the southern dialect, they felt the characters' emotions as the shadow puppets danced behind the white-cloth screen.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Of the gay people, for the gay people

    Life, Anchalee Kongrut, Published on 04/11/2016

    » Utain Boonorana has been known among his readers as "Mor Tud" or, "the gay doctor". A medical professional by trade, Utain spends his free time penning books about gay romance. His latest novel is Kue Ter Nai Hua Jai (You're In My Mind), published by Hyacint, a publishing house dedicated to LGBT literature, released this month.

  • NEWS

    The flora of Laos

    Life, Pichaya Svasti, Published on 13/09/2018

    » Located on the west side of the Mekong River opposite the Lao heritage town Luang Prabang is Pha Tad Ke Botanical Garden. Opened around a year ago, the garden collects Lao plant species with the aim to conserve Laos' rich biodiversity and traditional ethnobotanical knowledge. It showcases a series of ethnobotanical gardens as well as clusters of ginger, orchids, ferns, bamboo and palms around the base of the Pha Tad Ke cliff overlooking the river.

  • LIFESTYLE

    The art of writing

    Muse, Pimchanok Phungbun Na Ayudhya, Published on 09/04/2016

    » Chaiwat Sriwilard, 24, trained himself how to write calligraphy in February last year. In a year, he found himself teaching the art of hand lettering to over 100 students. The visual communication design graduate from Silpakorn University dedicates time from his busy creative job in an ad agency to practising the craft and sharing his calligraphy on his Typer Facebook page. Now Chaiwat is also sharing his perfect penmanship to Bangkok's wannabe calligraphers in intensive classes every weekend.

  • NEWS

    Thailand's cotton belt

    Life, Karnjana Karnjanatawe, Published on 11/01/2018

    » Ban Nong Ngueak is part of the Yong ethnic community in Lamphun's Pa Sang district. It has been known as a source of fine quality cotton woven fabrics in the northern province. A couple of years ago, the community was promoted by tourism authorities as a creative tourism destination. But when I went, the village was quiet. There was no sign of tourists nor a tourist guide map.

  • TRAVEL

    The city streets less travelled

    Life, Published on 23/08/2018

    » Community-based tourism is seen as a key to developing the economy of less-travelled areas. It is tourism by local communities to enable visitors' learning in consideration of environmental, social and cultural sustainability. Recently, a total of 120 representatives of community-based tourism groups gathered at a seminar to learn and share opinions on tourism management that emphasises learning and value adding.

  • LIFESTYLE

    A man of value

    Brunch, Duangkamol Panya, Published on 22/07/2018

    » The most legendary law enforcer in Thai history, Khun Phantharak Rajjadej, stopped crimes and cleaned up the bandits all with nothing more than a police badge, the gravitas of a peacekeeper, and perhaps, as legend has it, immortality which he derived from ancient Thai witchcraft.

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