My Ultimate 5 Days Bangkok Itinerary Including a Day Trip to Ayutthaya

March 13, 2019|Lena Scheidler

My first stop in Asia on my trip around the world was Thailand’s bustling capital city Bangkok. I had visited Thailand before but had only been to Phuket enjoying the white beaches and delicious food at my luxury hotel. If you are ever looking for a luxury hotel in Phuket, The Surin Phuket is the perfect place to relax and feel special (check it out on booking.com).

But back to my time in Bangkok. I flew into Bangkok Don Muang Airport, arriving at night and spending a total of 5 nights in Bangkok including one night in Ayutthaya, the old capital.

This post is an ultimate 5 days itinerary in Bangkok including the best things to do in Bangkok, things to do in Ayutthaya and all the other information you might need for a Bangkok trip, like what to pack, what scams to look out for and where to stay in Bangkok.

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Let’s get started.

Ultimate 5 days in Bangkok including day trip to Ayutthaya

What to Pack for 5 Days in Bangkok

If you are looking for a general packing list with all items that have found their way into my backpack, have a look at my round the world packing list. Below I will list a couple of things I think are especially useful for Bangkok.

Bangkok is hot, during my visit in December it was just over 30 degrees Celsius and not too humid. Talking to locals, I was told December is one of the cooler months. April is supposed to be the hottest month and walking around seems to be almost unbearable.

So, the first item I highly recommend is a refillable water bottle; it is best to have a big one because in the heat you will dehydrate quickly. I use the Super Sparrow Stainless Steel 1 Liter Water Bottle which I bought on amazon.com at the beginning of my trip, and I can highly recommend it.

The sun in Asia can be quite intense, and therefore I don’t leave my hostel without having put on a thick layer of sunscreen. I will turn into a bright red lobster if I don’t. Sunscreen is usually very expensive if you buy it in Asia (because the locals don’t use it), so make sure to bring enough to last you for a while when you start your trip.

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What to Wear in Bangkok

Even though it is hot, you can’t just walk around in shorts and tank tops during your Bangkok 5 days trip, especially if you want to visit temples or the Grand Palace.

It is considered disrespectful to visit holy places without wearing proper clothing. No matter if you are male or female, make sure you wear a t-shirt that covers your shoulders and trousers that go to your ankles. If you don’t have the appropriate clothing, they might insist you get changed or cover up your arms and legs with a sarong at the entrance.

As is usual in many other parts of Asia you are expected to take off your shoes when visiting some holy sights. Therefore I recommend you not only bring comfortable shoes for walking a lot but shoes you can easily slip on and off. Redoing my shoelaces again and again drove me crazy.

Carry a thin jacket or a cardigan around with you. As I mentioned it’s more than 30 degrees outside, but the people in Bangkok, for whatever reason, like to cool down their buildings to freezing point. Shopping malls, restaurants or the national theater were all very cold, and I was happy to have a light jacket to keep warm.

Buy a Local Thai Sim Card

The first thing I do when I arrive in a new country is to buy a Sim card. In Thailand that is made easy, especially if you arrive at the airport. I purchased a Happy Tourist Sim from dtac, 9 GB of data for 7 days. It only cost 179 bahts (5.70 US dollars) for the Sim card including data. You can also use the card to make local phone calls which I always find very practical. They registered my Sim card for me, and everything was set up within minutes.

When I came back to Thailand, I could reuse my Sim card, and you might get promotions via SMS so check before you top up your phone. I paid 100 bahts and got 6 GB for 7 days through a promotion I was sent via SMS. You can top up your sim card at every seven eleven convenience store.

By the way, you can purchase a Sim card before your arrival in Bangkok through KLOOK.com, but I don’t really recommend it. The price is almost the same, but the conditions are different. You will get 8 days of unlimited internet (which sounds very nice) but only 3 GB at full speed after which your speed drops.
In case you do decide to book it online. Here is the link to your SIM card on KLOOK.com.

Where to Stay in Bangkok

Bangkok is a bustling metropolis, and so it really is no wonder that you have countless accommodation options. In my experience traveling to more than 20 countries in the past half year, I have to say Bangkok has the cheapest accommodation of them all. A really budget-friendly destination.

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Airbnb in Bangkok

Airbnb in Bangkok is cheap and abundantly available. I just checked for private rooms at a local home, and you can find countless options for as little as 10 US dollars a night. For me, that sounds like a fantastic opportunity to get to know some locals and to see how the people in Bangkok really live.
If you are new to Airbnb, by using this link, you will get a discount on your first booking.
And if you are wondering how to find real locals using Airbnb read my detailed post about it.

Homestay in Bangkok

Homestay.com has countless host families in Bangkok available. The prices are similarly budget-friendly to Airbnb, but here you will have the local interaction you seek, even if your Bankok trip is only 5 nights long.
Book your homestay today on Homestay.com!

Servas in Bangkok

There seem to be quite a lot of Servas members in Bangkok and the surrounding areas which would have been a fantastic opportunity to stay with a local. If you are wondering what Servas is, the short answer is: It’s a much better Couchsurfing. If you want the long answer read my post about Servas.

Best Hostel in Bangkok

I don’t know if it is the best hostel in Bangkok, but it was definitely the cheapest hostel in a great location (not on the Khao San Street, but not far away either). At SiBamboo there are AC and non-AC dormitory rooms as well as private rooms with shared bathrooms. The beds were more or less clean. There was good WIFI, and the shared bathrooms had hot water and toilet paper. As a backpacker on a tight budget really an excellent place to stay.

Best Budget Hotel in Bangkok

If you were hoping for a private room and a little bit more amenities on a small budget, Bangkok can offer that as well.

For example, a single room or standard double room with a fan at Santo House on Khaosan Street will cost you just 10 US dollars a night including a simple breakfast. The reviews for this hotel are very good for all categories including staff, cleanliness, and WIFI.
Book your room at Santo House today via Booking.com!

How to Get Around Bangkok

Even though Bangkok is a vast city and traffic sometimes sucks it is relatively easy to get around.

Taxis

You can hail a taxi from almost everywhere, and if they use their meter, it is quite cheap to get from a to b. Just make sure that they turn it on, or tell them to turn it on if they don’t do it right away. If they refuse, I would insist or get out. It isn’t worth paying what most often is three times the price it should be.

Grab

Grab is the Asian answer to Uber and another option in Bangkok. I used it to get from the Airport to my hostel, and for a more than 25-kilometer long drive had to pay 300 bahts (10 US dollars). For my ride back to the Airport I took a taxi and spent roughly the same price. Which tells me Grab isn’t necessarily cheaper than hailing a cab, but it might be more convenient because you don’t have to try to explain to your taxi driver where you want to go.

I did, however, experience times when I wanted to use Grab but couldn’t find a driver in Bangkok. In those cases, I found a taxi. If you ever have difficulty explaining where you want to go, it sometimes helps to show them a picture of your destination or tell them a nearby street name.

Tuk-tuk

Your other option to get around Bangkok is taking a Tuk-tuk. Especially in the popular tourist spots they are everywhere and will offer their services. They are usually cheaper than a taxi or Grab but make sure you agree on the price before you get in. Write it down to be 100% sure that you are talking about the same amount to avoid unnecessary confrontation when you arrive.

Metro

Many people don’t really have this on the radar, but Bangkok has a metro. It is very cheap to use and especially during rush hour a much better option than sitting around in a taxi, Grab or Tuk-tuk for long periods of time.

Google Maps is your friend. When you search for routes from a to b, it will usually give you public transport options, buses as well as the metro.

Public Buses

I didn’t personally take a bus in Bangkok. For one, they are way slower than any other form of transport, and two, it is tough to figure out which bus to take because the information on Google Maps is all written in Thai. With so many other options it didn’t really seem worth trying to figure out the public bus system in Bangkok.

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Scams to Avoid in Bangkok

First hand I only experienced one scam, which I would like to tell you about:

On my fourth day in Bangkok, I took a taxi to the Grand Palace. The taxi couldn’t actually get all that close because of some barricades, and so they dropped me off a couple of hundred meters walk away from the entrance.

On my way, I was soon approached by a friendly guy who told me the Grand Palace was closed to the public in the morning for a special Buddhist ceremony and that it would re-open in the afternoon. What a bummer.

He offered instead I could take a 2-hour boat ride to kill time and experience Bangkok from the water.

I told him I would take the ferry to visit Wat Arun instead until the Grand Palace reopened. And he said the only way to get there was by taking part in the 2-hour boat ride because, while there used to be a ferry between the east and west side of the river it wasn’t in operation anymore.

Now I was on to him. I knew there was a ferry and that it was running. And so I started questioning whether the Grand Palace was really closed at all. So, I thanked him and decided to check the Grand Palace myself. As expected the Grand Palace wasn’t closed at all, and this guy had just tried to sell me his boat tour by lying through his teeth.

Don’t fall for these kinds of stories. Check for yourself. Sometimes the attractions are really closed, but maybe they aren’t. Do you really lose anything by checking for yourself?

I went to Wat Arun on the same day, and it was unfortunately really closed for that day. Still, I could take some great pictures from outside, and I did experience the very cheap ferry ride from one side of Bangkok to the other.

During my stay in Bangkok, I read a story by another blogger who had been scammed in Bangkok. She lost a lot of money by booking accommodation and transportation through a local travel agency. Find out more about the whole scam called Lucky Buddha Day here.

My 5 Days Bangkok Itinerary

So, let’s finally talk about what to do in Bangkok (Thailand) in 5 days.

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Day 1 - Weekend Market and Chinatown

The Grab driver who took me from the Airport to my hostel recommended I visit the Chatuchak weekend market the next day. Having done absolutely no research into where to go in Bangkok before arriving there, I decided to follow his recommendation.

Shopping at Chatuchak Weekend Market

I was lucky that my first day in Bangkok was a Sunday, which means the famous Chatuchak Weekend Market was open. The market is open every week from Friday to Sunday. On Fridays from 6 p.m. to 12 a.m. and on Saturday and Sunday from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Chatuchak Market is the biggest market of its kind in the world and definitely one of the top things to do in Bangkok.

While walking around aimlessly is fantastic, you never know what kinds of treasures you might find, there is also a very convenient app to find your way around the market. You can search for shops and other facilities by category, and the in-app map will guide you from your current location to the destination.
Here are the links to the Chatuchak Market App in the App Store and Play Store.

Everything at the Chatuchak Market is super cheap, and so I really couldn’t stop myself from buying a natural lemongrass soap for 80 bahts and some beautiful trousers for 100 bahts (3 US dollars!). The shop owners are accommodating but not pushy at all which is great if you just want to browse and see what’s on offer.

Have a Foot Massage at GOOD Massage

After walking for a couple of hours in the narrow streets and the heat, I got tired. And there is nothing better than getting a foot massage at a time like this.

I found a massage shop via the useful Chatuchak Market App and paid 250 bahts (8 US dollars) for a one hour foot, head, shoulder massage. A one-hour foot massage costs the same, and as far as I could see all the shops have exactly the same prices. But the level of comfort might be different (airconditioning, chairs, and wifi are all things you might want to consider).

What to Eat at Chatuchak Weekend Market

There is so much delicious looking food at the weekend market. I had my first (but not my last) mango with sticky rice of my visit. It was delicious!

For lunch, I went to the food court and had delicious Pad Thai and Tom Yum fried rice. It was freshly prepared, super cheap and so yummy. There are proper restaurants around the market, but I recommend you eat at the food court, sitting on a plastic chair and eating from a plastic plate. It is way cheaper than the restaurants, and the atmosphere is entirely different.

I also wanted to try the coconut ice cream that was on offer everywhere, but after lunch, I was so full I couldn’t possibly eat any more — an excellent reason to revisit Bangkok, don’t you think.

Chinatown

I asked one of my Thai friends for a food recommendation, and she suggested I check the food in Chinatown.

So, I tried to get a taxi from Chatuchak Market to Chinatown, but the taxi drivers who wait around at the exits of the market are there to rip off tourists, and I couldn’t find a single one who was willing to turn on their meter. They also wanted between 200 and 300 bahts for a distance I knew wouldn’t even cost 100. I said thanks, but no thanks and took the metro which was better anyway because I could avoid the crazy traffic of Bangkok.

Chinatown Gate

I got off at Hua Lamphong Station (the central railway station in Bangkok) and walked the short way to Chinatown. The great Chinese gate was my first stop. After a couple of pictures, I headed into the heart of Chinatown, where you can get a wide variety of Chinese and Thai street food.

Lobster for Dinner

If you can afford it, I recommend you have dinner at one of the seafood restaurants in China town for example Jumbo Lobster. As the name suggests, they sell humongous lobsters (seriously I had never seen such big lobsters before).

I can’t afford lobster for dinner, but I still drank in the atmosphere at one of these restaurants, ordering some fried rice and fresh coconut and watching the lobsters be prepared in different ways (grilled or topped with cheese and baked). Another thing to do in Bangkok on my next visit!

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Day 2 - Ayutthaya Day Trip

After just one day in Bangkok, I went on my one and only day trip from Bangkok, a one day trip to Ayutthaya. I spent 24 hours in Ayutthaya before heading back to Bangkok.

There are many other day trips from Bangkok you can consider (Rose Garden, a Floating Market, Koh Si Chang, Samut Prakan and many more).

I wrote a full Ayutthaya day trip itinerary post, about my day there. If you are planning on visiting you should check it out.

How to Get from Bangkok to Ayutthaya

train from bangkok to ayutthaya

There are multiple options to go from Bangkok to Ayutthaya. You can take a bus, minivan, taxi or tour, but the cheapest option is to take the train, and that is what I did.

For a full list of your options and a guide on taking the train from Bangkok to Ayutthaya for almost nothing check out my post.

Where to Stay in Ayutthaya

ray nu guest house in ayutthaya

I stayed at the Ray Nu Guest House. A private room with shared bathroom costs about 13 US dollars here. It comes with WIFI and a very simple kitchen for you to use, as well as free bicycle rental. The room is airconditioned, spacious and clean, although the walls are very thin and you can hear what the people in the next room are talking about.
If you want to book Ray Nu Guest House head over to booking.com!

If you are looking for something even cheaper, a dormitory bed 1301 Hostels Ayutthaya might just be what you are looking for. The reviews are excellent, and from the pictures, this hostel seems very modern, comfortable and well thought through. At 6 dollars a night it isn’t quite as cheap as hostels in Bangkok but definitely a reasonable price for a bed including breakfast.
Book your stay at 1301 Hostels Ayutthaya now!

What to Eat in Ayutthaya

Aside from the Thai food that you can get anywhere in Thailand, Ayutthaya has a couple of delicacies that originated there and that you simply have to try during your one day in Ayutthaya.

Boat Noodles

auytthaya boat noodles

The name ‘boat noodles’ comes from the boats these noodles used to be sold from. Nowadays the only boat the boat noodles come into contact with are the ones put in the restaurants for decoration.

Boat noodles are a strongly flavored noodle soup made from pork and beef served with pork meatballs and liver. The dish is served in a small bowl and to get really full most people order at least 2 to 5 bowls. I had two bowls of boat noodles at Pa Lek Boat Noodle and they were delicious!

Roti Saimai (Cotton Candy)

Roti Saimai is Ayutthaya’s cotton candy. But it is better than cotton candy because it comes in crazy colors and is served in a sweet roti (an Indian style crepe).

I tried very hard to buy one in the morning on my second day in Ayutthaya. But even though I visited the area that is famous for many Roti Saimai stands they typically only open in the evenings and I was not able to try any.

Rent a Bicycle and Explore the Temples

the buddha head at wat mahathat

The best way to explore Ayutthaya is by bicycle. At my accommodation, I could borrow a bike for free, but even if your accommodation doesn’t have bicycles, you can rent them for a very low price at every corner.

Ayutthaya being the old capital of Thailand boasts countless beautiful temples. And if you have the time and money to visit them all I recommend you do so. If you only have one day you might want to prioritize. During my trip to Ayutthaya I visited the following temples:

Wat Mahathat: Most famous for the banyan tree that over the course of hundreds of years has grown around a Buddha head. Probably the most photographed image of Ayutthaya.

Wat Ratchaburana: Designed similarly to Wat Mahathat next door but in a much better condition, and less visited. Therefore it is much better for taking pictures.

Wat Lokayasutharam: The reclining Buddha of Ayutthaya. Different from the one in Bangkok, because it is made from stone and lying in the open rather than being housed in a gigantic hall.

Other things to do in Ayutthaya include a short visit to the Petch Fortress and a stroll and maybe dinner at the Ban Lan Night Market.

Ayutthaya Tours from Bangkok

If you don’t want to organize your own trip to Ayutthaya you can also participate in an Ayutthaya day tour from Bangkok. I recommend checking out the From Bangkok: Ayutthaya Day Tour by Bus & Boat on Get Your Guide.

Day 3 - Ayutthaya and Khao San Street

I spent the morning of my third day exploring more of Ayutthaya (read the full Ayutthaya itinerary here) and headed back to Bangkok at around noon. I arrived back at my hostel in the afternoon. Enough time to explore a little bit more of Bangkok if you aren’t too tired.

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Khao San Street

Not far from my hostel was Khao San Street, the famous backpacker mile where you can buy clothing, exotic food like grilled crocodile and roasted worms and cheap beer.

The street is lined with bars, and party hostels and everything is loud, flashing and in my opinion just a little bit too crazy. Surprisingly, everything is also a little bit more expensive than in other parts of the city, so there was really no good reason for me to linger. It was enough to have seen it once. If you are a party backpacker, this is the place to be. If you aren’t, about 15 minutes on Khao San Street will probably be enough for you.

Dinner at The Family

What I needed was a quiet place to relax that evening, and The Family is the perfect place to do that. Directly at one of Bangkok’s canals with cozy seating inside and outside and the cutest cats roaming around it was great to end the day here.

Day 4 - Grand Palace and Temples

On day 4 it is time to explore some of Thailands culture which can be found abundantly in Bangkok. A visit to the Grand Palace and the most famous temples in Bangkok are all possible in one day.

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Thai Breakfast at Hia Tai Kee

I started my day at a typical Thai style cafe with some real Thai breakfast. Hia Tai Kee is where the locals have their morning coffee, but they do have pictures of their menu, and therefore it was very foreigner friendly. The iced mocha was delicious and abundant, and it fit perfectly with the breakfast a plate filled with sausages, toast, an egg, and a small salad.

Grand Palace

After this rich breakfast, I was ready to explore the Grand Palace. As I already mentioned above, I took a taxi to the Grand Palace and the first person who talked to me already wanted to scam me. But not with me. I ignored him and went to the Grand Palace, which was open to visitors. At least to those who were willing to pay 500 bahts. I was shocked at the price, at least at first. But the ticket includes not only the entrance fee to the Grand Palace but also a 30-minute classical dance performance at the Thai National Theater, which I decided also to attend that day.

The Grand Palace was, well, grand. There is no other word for it. It is an impressive area of building, temples and roofed over corridors with beautiful paintings, mosaics, and carvings. You can spend hours walking around the area and finding new things to discover around every corner. Unfortunately, you are not alone in doing so. Even in the heat, it was crowded like crazy.

By the way, the dress code is strict, and men and women are advised to wear long trousers and shirts that cover the shoulders (no shorts or tank tops). This is enforced at the entrance, and you will be turned away or given clothing to change into if your dress isn’t deemed appropriate.

The Ferry across Chao Phraya River

From the Grand Palace, I walked the way to the ferry crossing over the Chao Phraya River to Wat Arun. You can also take a Tuk-tuk if you don’t feel like walking, just make sure you agree on a price before you get on.

The public ferry crossing over the river cost a total of 4 bahts (13 cents), and it was quite lovely to see the city from the river.

Wat Arun

Wat Arun, the temple of the dawn, is worth a visit not only because of its location directly at the river but also because of its unique and stunning design. Unfortunately, on the day of my visit, it was closed for some kind of ceremony at which many monks were attending. I got to snap some pictures from outside, at least. And if you want to dress up in typical Thai clothing, called Chut Thai, to take some pictures with Wat Arun in the background, you can.

Wat Pho

My visit to Wat Arun was shorter than expected, and I was back on the other side of the river in no time. That left me enough time to visit Wat Pho where you can see the golden reclining Buddha. At 46 meters long it is an imposing statue. Don’t forget to take a picture of its feet. Trust me.

The entrance fee to Wat Pho cost 100 bahts (a little over 3 dollars) and included a small bottle of water. If you asked me, I think every entrance fee in Bangkok should include a small bottle of water. In the heat, you really need it to avoid a heat stroke.

Thai National Theater

From Wat Pho I walked to the Thai National Theater to watch a performance of Kohn, the masked dance-drama. Or at least a 30-minute adaptation with English explanations in the form of subtitles displayed over the stage. It was quite entertaining with the exotic dance, bright customes and interesting music.

Unfortunately, the temperature in the theater felt like it was below freezing point. And even though I always wear long trousers and I had a cardigan with me I was frozen solid after 30 minutes.

Dinner at Supanniga Eating Room

The last highlight of the day was a delicious dinner at Supanniga Eating Room. From the rooftop, you can see the party and dinner cruises floating by on the river and the beautifully lit up Wat Arun.

The dinner was high class but surprisingly more affordable than I had expected. For two people we paid 1200 bahts (40 USD). Even on a budget trip around the world, I want to splurge sometimes. And that dinner was a very lovely luxury. Is it strange to return to a 3 dollar a night bed after a 20 dollar dinner? Maybe. But that’s totally what I did.

Day 5 - Goodbye Bangkok

I didn’t actually do anything on my last day in Bangkok. I slept in, checked out and made my way to the airport. I used a regular metered taxi and paid almost the same price as I did using Grab.

If you still have more time on your last day here are a couple of additional things to see in Bangkok.

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Sky Train

How about a ride in the air-conditioned, high-speed trains zipping over Bangkok, called Sky Trains. From the train, you have fantastic views of the city from above, and it is also a convenient way to get from a to b.

On klook.com you can buy a one day pass for the Sky Train. Check it out!

Boat Trip

I did mention the dinner and party cruises on the Chao Phraya River, right? You could participate in one of them as a memorable last evening.

Book your unforgettable Bangkok Dinner Cruise now!

There are also other boat trips up and down the river, you could for example simply take a ferry to another part of Bangkok to get a glimpse of the city from the water.

How about booking a super cheap hop-on hop-off boat pass?

Muay Thai

No matter where you go in Thailand you will find the Thai kickboxing called Muay Thai. But the biggest fights happen in Bangkok. If you are into these kinds of sports you shouldn’t miss watching a fight in Bangkok.

You can buy a VIP ticket for a Muay Thai boxing match on Get Your Guide!

If you don’t want the violence of a match but still want to experience Muay Thai as an art form, then you should watch a Muay Thai show that combines acrobatics, sword fights and Muay Thai.

Buy your tickets now for an unforgettable experience!

Bangkok Day Tours and Bangkok City Tour

Get your Guide and KLOOK offer different kinds of tours for your time in Bangkok. Here are a couple of different ideas.

You could do a tour of the Grand Palace, Wat Pho and Wat Arun with a local tour guide. That way you will learn much more about the history and culture of Bangkok than on your own.

Book your Flexi Walking Temple Tour today!

Or how about a midnight food tour by Tuk-tuk? You can try local foods while taking in the city by night. An unforgettable experience for sure.

Check out the price for the Midnight Food Tour by Tuk-Tuk!

In Conclusion

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Bangkok is a great place to start any trip around Thailand or even Asia. It is an effortless place to visit for travelers, but only if you are aware of scams and not too trusting of people trying to sell you something.

Bangkok is an excellent place if you are on a very low budget, as accommodation, transport, and food can be found for the lowest prices I have ever seen.

But just because it is a backpacker paradise doesn’t mean it doesn’t have lots of cultural value and great activities to offer. And should Bangkok really be too much for you, maybe you should extend your day trip to Ayutthaya to be a 2 or 3-day trip. Just to recover.

Don’t forget to check out my full post about my Ayutthaya day trip, and how to get to Ayutthaya from Bangkok you can find those posts also in my Thailand Travel blog category.

If you want to read more similar itinerary posts from places all over the world, you should also visit my Travel Itineraries page.

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Authors Note:
None of the experiences in this post are in any way sponsored and have all been paid for by myself. The opinions stated are all my own and have not been influenced in any way.
This post might contain affiliate links. I receive a commission if a product is purchased through one of these links, at no extra cost to you. Please support me by buying products through my links!

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About Lena

Hi, I'm Lena the founder of The Social Travel Experiment. My mission is to help bussy millennials plan an unforgettable trip around the world, through stays with locals, without wasting valuable time and money.

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About Lena

Hi, I'm Lena the founder of The Social Travel Experiment. My mission is to help bussy millennials plan an unforgettable trip around the world, through stays with locals, without wasting valuable time and money.

Find out more About Me and The Social Travel Experiment

If you are a business we might be able to work together so check out the Work With Me page for more details

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The Social Travel Experiment is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com

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Posts on The Social Travel Experiment contain affiliate links. I receive a commission if a product is purchased through one of these links, at no extra cost to you. Please support me by buying products through my links!

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