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» Nature seems to have been on the attack in Thailand recently with frequent heavy rains, mudslides burying houses and fields near mountains, powerful storms causing waves that batter coastal communities and, of course, floodwaters from the North inundating central Thailand.
» If you live around Sukhumvit, Yen Akat or Sathon and want to buy bunches of fresh coriander and spring onions and some pla tu, it will cost you about 60 baht. If you decide to buy it at a market far from the middle of town you’ll need at least 200 baht for transport and a spare two hours. But if you live on the outer fringes of the metropolis — Om Noi or Phutthamonton in Nakhon Pathom; Thaa It or Pak Kret in Nonthaburi; or Lam Luk Ka, Lat Lum Kaeo in Pathum Thani — and you want to get hold of the same coriander, spring onions and fish, you’ll have no problems with transport or price.
» Here in Thailand, food can be found just about anywhere. Living in an area with no fresh market or grocery store? For Thais, that proves no problem. A mobile market, or rod pum puang, will find you. These shops on wheels, named in part after the Thai word for brunch puang, delivers fresh ingredients straight to your doorstep.
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