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Attractions in Cha-am

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Huay Mongkol Temple

Huay Mongkol Temple

4.2/547 Reviews
Temple
The Sanctuary of Truth

The Sanctuary of Truth

4.6/51,124 Reviews
Temple
Monday-Sunday 8:00-18:00 (Local time)
The Sanctuary of Truth (Prasat Sajja Tham) is constructed of pure mahogany and teak. It uses exquisite Thai craftsmanship to display the relationship between humans and the universe. The design style is based on traditional Asian art and the gorgeous style of dynastic Siam. The sanctuary combines religious representations from Buddhist and Hindu mythology from Thailand, India, China and Cambodia and aims to use art and culture to reflect eastern philosophy. Adjacent to the temple, visitors can take a gondola ride, enjoy refreshments by the pond and feed elephants and goats.
Wat Arun

Wat Arun

4.5/51,272 Reviews
Temple
Monday-Sunday 8:30-17:30 (Local time)
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.
Wat Phra Kaew

Wat Phra Kaew

4.5/52,230 Reviews
Temple
Monday-Sunday 8:30-15:30 (Local time)
Wat Phra Kaew, or the Temple of the Emerald Buddha, is located in the northeast corner of the Grand Palace in Bangkok. The temple is a must-see site for Thai tourists. The royal family has held important ceremonies here. In Buddhist countries like Thailand, religion has always been inseparable from the monarchy. The Temple of the Emerald Buddha is also part of the Grand Palace and a vaunted representative of temples in Thailand. The Temple of the Emerald Buddha occupies a quarter of the Grand Palace. The architecture of the temple is magnificent, the statue of Buddha is adorned with gold, jade, and jewels, and the temple combines many characteristics of Buddhist temples in Thailand. The architecture of the Temple of the Emerald Buddha includes fearsome guardians, the rare jade statue of Buddha, and a towering chedi. This temple is a Bangkok icon.
Wat Khao Krailas

Wat Khao Krailas

4.4/524 Reviews
Temple
Observation Deck
Wat Pho

Wat Pho

4.4/51,096 Reviews
Temple
8:00-18:30 (Local time)
Wat Pho, or the Temple of the Reclining Buddha, is a particularly ancient temple in Bangkok. The temple is located next to the south side of the Grand Palace. A stroll through the temple shows how each building is expertly crafted. The towering stupa, the red-roofed temple, and the temple with a red, green, and gold Thai-style curving roof are amazing. The temple is famous for two reasons. One is the large reclining Buddha on the altar in the temple. The iron-cast statue is 46 meters long and 15 meters high. The statue is gilded and adorned with gems, and almost occupies all of the space in the Great Hall. The other reason why the temple is famous is because you can enjoy an authentic traditional Thai massage here.
Wat Traimit Wittayaram

Wat Traimit Wittayaram

4.4/5345 Reviews
Temple
Monday-Sunday 8:00-17:00 (Local time)
Wat Traimit Wittayaram is located near Chinatown, southwest of Hua Lamphong Railway Station in Bangkok. Day and night, the air here is thick with the scent of burning incense. Wat Traimit Wittayaram is best known for its famous Golden Image Buddha, made of solid gold and measuring five meters in height. There is a golden glow everywhere you look, from the colonnaded passageways to the tops of the towers. It has high historic and artistic value and is one of Thailand’s most famous landmarks.
Wat Yai Suwannaram

Wat Yai Suwannaram

4.1/517 Reviews
Temple
Wat Mahathat Worawihan

Wat Mahathat Worawihan

3.9/519 Reviews
Temple
Wat Benchamabophit

Wat Benchamabophit

4.4/5191 Reviews
Temple
8:00-17:30 (Local time)
Nicknamed the Marble Temple, the Wat Benchamabophit is a Buddhist temple constructed of white Carrana marble by King Rama V in 1901. A mix of East and West, the temple features European details like stained-glass windows amidst bronze statues of Buddha images. There are 52 representations of the revered spiritual leader in total, depictions drawn from all around Asia. A courtyard, also constructed of marble from Italy, sits inside the temple, offering a peaceful place to reflect.
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