Bangkok Wat Arun is known as Thailand’s Eiffel Tower. The white pagoda is inlaid with colorful ceramic pieces. If you look closely, you will be amazed at these beautiful and dazzling ceramic tiles. Wat Arun is now a hot Internet photo location, no matter which angle, you can always capture its incomparable beauty.
Tickets cost 10 baht. it is beautiful and still has small crowds, if you go to Bangkok and do not want the crush of the Grand Palace, go to the windy fresh Wat Arun to take pictures!
One of the great features of touring Thailand is the temple visit. After visiting countless temples on 4 visits, I decided to recommend Wat Arun to you! (also known as the Temple of Dawn)
The Grand Palace is diagonally opposite. You can see it across the river, you can take a taxi directly, or you can take a ferry from the Grand Palace. It is recommended that the 2 attractions are combined in the schedule for the most reasonable route.
Tickets: 50 baht, equivalent to around 10 yuan. It is the most value-for-money attraction I have ever toured!
The temple has been around for 200 years, but its style independently reflects the esthetics of today's Northern European style! At first, I thought it was a newly built Internet building. The building is symmetrical, not as big as the Grand Palace, but it is also very delicate, the color is fresh and elegant. It is very photogenic, every shot is good! The key is that there is much fewer people!
To get in, one must wear sleeves, skirt or pants covering the knee. In general, no exposure, as there will be patrols on inspection.
In short, it is one of my most recommended Bangkok attractions, I hope you like it too.
#triplocal Whenever you visit Bangkok don not miss to visit this temple of the Dawn the “Wat Arun” . Be ready to be amazed and to be inspired. Visit Bangkok, visit Wat Arun.
At the entrance of Wat Arun temple. My sister and a friend rented out these traditional Thai costumes. when they wore them, crowds of tourists actually came to take photos of, and with them 🤣
Wat Arun is a prominent Buddhist temple located along the banks of the Chao Phraya River in Bangkok Yai District. It is one of the few temples that remain from Thailand’s Chakri dynasty. The temple’s most distinctive feature is the central Khmer-style tower. Glazed porcelain tiles and seashells cover the exterior, giving the entire complex a brilliant shine, particularly in the early morning light. For many years Wat Arun housed the famous Emerald Buddha, before it was moved to Wat Phra Kaew in 1785. As one of Bangkok’s beloved temples, this is certainly an attraction visitors won’t want to miss.