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  • LIFE

    Making a good meal start at home

    B Magazine, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 28/04/2019

    » Why do people in Bangkok rely mostly on food from vendors or restaurants? There are multiple answers to this. Some spend most of their time on the road. Cooking is not allowed in some apartments and condominiums. Hoarding ingredients like meat and vegetables is too complicated for some. Others have no cooking experience. Or believe it's a waste of time. Some think it costs more to cook at home than dining out.

  • LIFE

    A tale of two cities

    Life, Tatat Bunnag, Published on 21/08/2019

    » There is no room for nostalgia in modern Thailand. At least, that's what the prevailing attitude in the capital appears to have been in recent decades, as its rapid development has continued apace. Grand old buildings, temples, villages and other heritage structures have been knocked down to make way for roads, urban rail, high-rises, condominiums and glitzy shopping malls.

  • LIFE

    The pros and cons of eating out

    B Magazine, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 18/08/2019

    » I am often asked which one is better and cheaper -- cooking at home or eating out. Some people are wondering why food shops and noodle shops sell the same dishes at different prices. In the meantime, many are figuring out the operating cost of restaurants to compare with the cost of home cooking.

  • LIFE

    Darkness and despair

    Life, Published on 03/07/2018

    » Grandpa Thanit* went missing from home six months ago. Besides living with Alzheimer's, the resident of Prachuap Khiri Khan province -- who is believed to be 100 years old -- had a string of age-related health issues that impacted his ability to recognise friends and family. This made it more difficult for his family to locate him after he left home while family members were at work.

  • LIFE

    Day of the dead

    News, Published on 18/03/2018

    » Members of an ethnic Mon family in Bang Kradi perform a traditional dance, but their intent is not to catch the attention of neighbours and tourists visiting Bang Khunthian district in Bangkok. The show, which is called Ram Phi Mon, or Mon ghost dance, is specifically organised to please the ancestors of long-deceased relatives. Held once every 10 years, the tradition is believed to help descendants expel evil spirits from the deceased and bring them good luck.

  • LIFE

    The power of surprise

    Life, Tatat Bunnag, Published on 26/07/2019

    » 'What should we do dad. Do you have any plans?" the son asked his father. "The plan is no plan at all. When you plan, life never works out that way."

  • LIFE

    Eating Amid The Great Outdoors

    B Magazine, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 17/12/2017

    » I may not have to explain how much fun it is to picnic. When asking family members or your loved ones to go on a picnic, chances are everybody would say yes. Organising a picnic trip requires finding (sometimes booking) a scenic spot and preparing food and drinks for your outdoor dining. This might be a little extra work, but it's worth it.

  • LIFE

    Ruling on rape

    Life, Melalin Mahavongtrakul, Published on 10/06/2019

    » Rape always brings with it devastation -- to the victims, their families and even the public that learns of such crimes. The condemnation is loud, a cry for harsh punishment up to the penalty of death -- a solution many believe can put an end to rape.

  • LIFE

    Devilishly delicious detail

    B Magazine, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 18/09/2016

    » Doing your own cooking gives you many advantages. For one, you are able to choose and buy the ingredients, selecting them from the array available at the market to ensure that they are clean and safe, and priced to match your budget. Just as important is the ability it gives you to try a recipe and see how it goes over with your family members, and to possibly make adjustments later to bring it into line with their preferences.

  • LIFE

    No mere act

    Life, Yvonne Bohwongprasert, Published on 29/01/2019

    » Sakda Kaewbuadee is an actor, but not the kind who always spends time in the limelight, walking red carpets and giving autographs. When he is away from acting, he helps refugees.

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