Shuanglong Temple is located in Sutie Mountain of Chiang Mai. Because of its peak season, it took part in a half-day trip. Thai guides bought tickets to explain the whole journey, which made the visit very easy and easy. Because Chiang Mai is a city of thousands of Buddhas, the number of large and small temples is not enough, and the obvious feature is that there are usually two Guardian dragons carved at the gate of the temple. A local tour guide sighed two sentences - "It's not clear why the Chinese call it Shuanglong Temple. We call it Sutie Temple in Chiang Mai. In fact, there are Shuanglong on the staircase wall of the main gate of most temples in Chiang Mai." After entering the gate of the temple, there is a big black clock, which is said to be given by China. On the other side, there is a white elephant statue, just for commemoration. The sacred white elephant was sculpted and erected as a monument. The story about it was inscribed on the monument - "Legend has it that it carried Buddha's Sari on its back more than 600 years ago. When it came to the place where Su Tie Temple is located today, it stopped and died after several rounds in situ to show Buddha's willingness to stay here for a long time. Later, the Lanna royal family built a pagoda at the white elephant's residence to support Sariko, which was the original shape of the original Su Tie Temple. Over the next hundred years, the stone steps up and down the hillside were slowly built. Even today, there are 306 staircases, and two dragons were carved from the top to the bottom on both sides. Each dragon's head is all seven Naga with color mosaics, which is very pleasing to the expression of the seven dragons. According to the guide, not all Shuanglong on the front steps of the temple can be carved with seven heads. Only the temple ordered by the king and the prince allows Naga to have seven dragon heads. When entering the atrium of the temple, there are corridors around it. There are many Buddha statues on each side of the corridor, and murals depicting religious stories on the wall of the corridor. In addition, the most striking is the golden spire of the Shriver Pagoda in the middle of the temple, the golden guard around the pagoda and the four golden canopies, all of which are covered with gold foil. In addition, there are golden Buddhas around the Shriver Pagoda. In addition, the dew on the top of the tower is also cast in gold. Everything you see is pure gold. In the dazzling sunshine, it appears golden shine, incomparably brilliant. Then the tour guide suggested that we could take part in the prayer in person, or with Thai believers, hold a rose or take a plastic page with a mantra translation, and read three circles around the Shriver Pagoda Hall to make a wish. We could understand some Thai Buddhist etiquette, and it was indeed a worthwhile trip.