6 days in Ratchaburi Province Itinerary

6 days in Ratchaburi Province Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Ratchaburi Province trip planner

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Make it your trip
Drive
1
Damnoen Saduak
— 2 nights
Drive
2
Suan Phueng
— 3 nights
Drive

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Damnoen Saduak

— 2 nights
Damnoen Saduak, situated in Ratchaburi Province, harbors conservation areas that offer an iconic range of wildlife in Thailand.
Explore Damnoen Saduak's surroundings by going to Na Satta Thai (in Bang Phae) and Photharam (Wat Khanon & Bat Cave at Wat Khao Chong Pran). There's much more to do: stroll through Damnoen Saduak Elephant Village, learn about wildlife with up-close encounters at Damnoen Saduak Tiger Zoo, stop by Coconut Sugar Farm, and view the masterpieces at Royal Thai Handicraft Center Company.

For photos, ratings, traveler tips, and tourist information, refer to the Damnoen Saduak online driving holiday planner.

Bangkok to Damnoen Saduak is an approximately 1.5-hour car ride. You can also take a bus; or do a combination of train and taxi. In December, plan for daily highs up to 36°C, and evening lows to 25°C. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 26th (Sat) to allow time to drive to Suan Phueng.

Things to do in Damnoen Saduak

Parks · Shopping · Wildlife · Museums

Side Trips

Suan Phueng

— 3 nights
Take a break from Suan Phueng with a short trip to Khao Bin Cave in Chom Bueng, about 1h 5 min away.

For reviews, maps, where to stay, and tourist information, read Suan Phueng road trip planning tool.

Drive from Damnoen Saduak to Suan Phueng in 2 hours. Expect a daytime high around 36°C in December, and nighttime lows around 23°C. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 29th (Tue) so you can travel back home.

Things to do in Suan Phueng

Parks · Zoos & Aquariums · Shopping · Nature

Side Trip

Ratchaburi Province travel guide

3.3
Bodies of Water · Nature & Parks · Gift & Specialty Shops
The hilly region of Ratchaburi Province, one of the central provinces of Thailand, showcases caves and mineral streams, punctuated with cultural temples and shrines. Urban areas here feature ancient ruins dating back to the Dvaravati period and reflect central Thai culture with floating markets, where the sellers paddle through the waters to make a sale, creating a quintessentially Thai spectacle.