50 (Almost) FREE Things to Do in Chiang Mai

50 (Almost) Free Things to Do in Chiang Mai
Between chatting with monks and getting a tattoo, to learning salsa and even scoring a free yoga class, there’s something for everyone on this list.

I first wrote this post in 2013 and since then, many of the experiences and places I originally included are no longer available or open. Others have been inundated with tourists over the years (the number of visitors coming to Chiang Mai is much higher than when I first moved here!) and have started charging fees, while others are still free but now strained by people taking advantage of them without providing any sort of support or donation in return. All of these I’ve removed from the listed and updated with new experiences now available.

While many of the things below are free to experience, it’s simply good manners to make a donation, buy a drink or lend a hand when appropriate.

1. See the monks in the morning – The only cost for this is getting your bum out of bed. Each morning beginning around 6:30 am monks will walk the streets collecting their morning alms and food for the day.

2. Listen to jazz – On the north side of the Old City Northgate Jazz Co-Op. The bar opens up on to the street and on busy nights people will be standing in the road and sitting on the lawn across the street to listen to the tunes. No cover and no need to buy a drink.

3. Stroll street markets on Saturdays and Sundays – Every weekend, central streets of the Old City are closed to traffic and become full to bursting with pop-up shops, street food vendors and eager crowds. Locations and details can be found in my Chiang Mai Market Guide Part 1.

4. Head to Huay Tung Tao – Spend an afternoon lounging by the lake just outside of town, only 50 baht to get in.

50 (Alnost) Free Things to Do in Chiang Mai: Huay Tung Tao in Chiang Mai
Sit awhile at Huay Tung Tao.

5. Eat at the Vegetarian Society – Though not 100% free, the Vegetarian Society lets you serve yourself up some veggie dishes and pay using the honor system with suggested small donations. (We’re talking 15 baht for rice and three sides!) Heading away from Central Airport Plaza on Bunrueang Road look for a green sign on your left.

6. Walk up to Doi Suthep – Every year in May thousands of people make a pilgrimage starting at the front gate of Chiang Mai University on Huay Kaew Road and going all the way up the mountain to Wat Phra That Doi Suthep temple (with free food and drinks along the way!).

7. Visit some waterfalls – There are a lot of them. While some have minor entrance fees others, like the ‘sticky’ waterfall heading toward Phrao, are free.

8. Work out with the Thai ladies – It doesn’t get much more local than this. In the evenings at certain points around town (the park, Tha Pae Gate, often Tesco parking lots for some reason…) there will be group aerobics complete with obnoxious music and sweatbands.

9. Go on a meditation retreat – Yes, sitting silently by yourself for hours on end is free! One of the closest meditation centers is at Wat Umong near the mountain on the west side of town. It’s free to stay as long as you like (including a room and food), but you should make a donation.

10. Get a mini-meditation crash course – Don’t have time for a full retreat? For a taste, head to Hidden House Yoga in the Old City for Mindfulness Meditation from 9:00 am – 9:45 am on Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays and Sundays. Though technically free, there is a suggested donation and it’s smart to check the class schedule online before you go to make sure times haven’t changed

50 (Alnost) Free Things to Do in Chiang Mai: Meditation in Chiang Mai
Find free or donation-based meditation courses in Chiang Mai.

11. Enjoy a Cat Nap – Curl up and take a nap if you’d like, but the monthly craft market by this name might be a bit more fun. Held on the first weekend of each month on Nimmanhaemin Soi 1 (bordering the trendy new One Nimman shopping area), you’ll find handicrafts and handmade items which are definitely more hip than traditional.

12. Practice yoga – Free yoga classes are held everyday in Suan Buak Had park at 9:00am. Check out this Facebook Group before you go to make sure the time or location hasn’t changed or to volunteer to teach a class yourself.

13. Try to win at trivia night – The U.N. Irish Bar on Rathvithi Road holds a Trivia Night every Thursday starting at 8:30 p.m. While there’s a small fee to play, split between your group members it’s really nothing.

14. Wander through the Flower Festival – Every year, the inner moat road wrapping around the southwest corner turns into an impressive display of elaborate floats decorated only with flowers and plants the first weekend in February.

50 (Almost) Free Things to Do in Chiang Mai: Flower Festival
The parade floats from Chiang Mai’s Flower Festival will blow your mind. So. Much. Detail.

15. Go on a temple tour – There are more than 80 temples within Chiang Mai’s city limits and almost all, except Wat Phra That Doi Suthep, Wat Chedi Luang and Wat Phra Singh are free of charge.

16. Go back to college – Chiang Mai is home to several universities, colleges and vocational schools. By far the largest, Chiang Mai University on the west side of town has a leafy campus complete with a reservoir and view of the mountain – perfect for strolling and getting in some greenery. After wandering through campus check out the nearby trendy Nimmanhaemin neighborhood.

17. Sing at open mic night You’ll find a couple of these around town, but Boy Blues Bar hosts one of the most popular on Monday nights. It’s a great place to mix with expats and those staying town for a while.

18. Visit the park – Relax in Nong Buak Haad park located within the moat on the south side of the southwest corner…that is, until the aerobics group starts up.

19. Do the Samoeng Loop – Rent a bike and take a leisurely drive along the Samoeng Loop. For directions check out this post.

50 (Almost) Free Things to Do in Chiang Mai: Samoeng Loop
Renting a motorbike is a small price to pay for views like this.

20. Get bitten by mosquitoes – This one is guaranteed to happen absolutely free! Enjoy!

21. Experience a Buddhist holiday – There are several important Buddhist holidays throughout the year where temples will organize festivals and ceremonies. In Chiang Mai larger events are usually held at Wat Chedi Luang and Wat Phra Singh, both close to the center of the Old City. Many of the holidays are based on the lunar calendar and don’t fall on the same day each year.

22. Learn another language – The Free Language Exchange Chiang Mai group organizes regular weekly meet-ups open to all to go practice speaking different languages. The changes are usually Wednesdays and Saturdays from 7:00 pm – 10:00 pm but make sure to double check the Facebook Group and find the current location before you go.  

23. Visit Mon Cham – On your way to Samoeng make a quick detour stopping at Mon Cham, a garden/viewpoint/resort/restaurant that’s part of the Royal Project agricultural program, with nearly 360-degree views overlooking the surrounding valleys. There’s no fee to enter or wander the grounds.

24. Monk Chat – Several temples around town, including Wat Chedi Luang and Wat Srisuphan, offer daily and weekly ‘monk chats’ where you can go talk to a monk about pretty much anything.

25. Head to the Umbrella Festival – Each January the village of Bo Sang just 15 kilometers southeast of Chiang Mai’s Old City holds a festival celebrating the area’s umbrella making tradition and trade. Go for food, parades, markets and to peruse the handmade goods.

26. Get lost – Easy to do in the narrow, winding sois (small streets) of Chiang Mai’s Old City. Wander around the maze, but don’t worry, you’ll never get too turned around. The relatively small Old City is shaped like a square and as soon as you hit a major road you’ll be able to find out where you are.

50 (Almost) Free Things to Do in Chiang Mai: Old City
Street art in the Old City.

27. Get a tattoo – Yes, you can get a free tattoo – not at a tattoo studio – but at a temple just outside of town. This isn’t just an ordinary tattoo, but a special blessing performed by a monk known as sak yant. There are a few places to get them, like at Wat San Makieng in Doi Saket. Talk to your guesthouse owners or check in at some tattoo shops to see if someone can help you with where to go and when. It’s difficult to figure out on your own and a local’s insight about the process will be immensely useful.

28. Chase the cherry blossoms – Cherry trees around the province are in full bloom late-December to mid-January. The closest spot to town is Doi Khun Chang Kien on the top of Doi Pui (go up Doi Suthep, pass the temple, and keep going up). You can also catch them on Doi Inthanon and Doi Khun Mae Ya in Pai, Mae Hong Son province.

29. Go dancing – For salsa, head to Warm Up Club on Tuesday evenings where free beginner classes run from 8:00 – 9:00 pm with open dancing afterward, to One Nimman on Sundays from 7:45 – 11:00 pm, or to The Canteen for Salsa Bachata on Fridays from 8:00 – 11:30 pm. Salsa not your thing? Try tango at One Nimman every Wednesday starting from 8:00 pm till late or Swing on on Saturdays starting from 8:00 pm.

30. Visit the Chiang Mai University Art Museum – Near the corner of Thanon Suthep and Thanon Klorng Chonpratha, the Chiang Mai University Art Museum features rotating temporary exhibitions free of admission.

31. Go hiking in the hills – Check out Chiang Mai Hiking for information on nearby hikes as well as weekly group hikes lead by volunteers.

32. Make it to the markets – You don’t have to be shopping for anything to make the markets an amusing experience, especially when there’s a market to suit everyone’s interests. Don’t believe me? Check out my Chiang Mai Market Guides one, two and three covering eleven different markets in town…and now there are even more.

50 (Almost) Free Things to Do in Chiang Mai: Markets
Wandering through a fresh market in Chiang Mai – fascinating and free…unless you buys some snacks.

33. Visit the ‘farang’ cemetery – East of the river there’s a small, older cemetery on the Chiang Mai-Lamphun Road slightly north of the Holiday Inn, where some of Chiang Mai’s first expats (mainly missionaries) are buried with interesting tombstone markings, including one with a statue of Queen Victoria.

34. Get to know your guesthouse owner – Most of the guesthouse owners speak English well and are happy to help you with anything you may need. Take some time to chat and get to know them a little bit better.

35. Walk around the moat – Pick a direction along the inner road of the moat and start moving. To walk all the way around at a decent speed will probably take you just over an hour. Take your time to check out some of the temples and street stalls along the way though!

36. Marvel at Loi Krathong – Events associated with November’s Loi Krathong, such as parades, dances, shows and lantern releases, are free of charge. There are organized paid events which confuse visitors every year thinking they have to buy tickets to ‘do’ Loi Krathong (also known as Yee Peng in the north), but the truth is that if you head anywhere with water you’ll be able to see people taking part in floating their krathong and lighting off paper lanterns into the sky. You can read more in this post I wrote for Lonely Planet about celebrating Loi Krathong in Chiang Mai.

50 (Almost) Free Things to Do in Chiang Mai: Loi Krathong
Lanterns during Loi Krathong in Chiang Mai.

37. See artisans at work in Baan Tawai – If you make your way out of town to the wood carving village of Baan Tawai, you’ll be sure to spot some craftsmen at work and shopkeepers putting the finishing, decorative touches onto handmade home decor and furniture.

38. Watch silver craftsmen at Wat Srisuphan – Aside from being absolutely stunning by itself, Wat Srisuphan is worth a visit to see the artisans hammering away at the onsite workshop making the silver coverings for the temple. A small entrance fee of 50 baht is asked but includes a complimentary bottle of water and is 100% worth it regardless. While the grounds are open to all, note that only men are permitted inside the shrine building.

39. Volunteer – Chiang Mai has a number of volunteer opportunities to get involved in both short and long term. Check here and here to get matched up with an organization right for you. (Know that to volunteer in Thailand you technically need a volunteer visa specifically for your placement so any volunteer activities need to be organized before you arrive in the country.)

40. Go on a photography walk – From the sparkly, detailed temples, to bright green, leafy banana trees and sizzling street stalls, Thailand is a very photogenic country. Pick a part of town and grab your camera looking for the little details of life here. Some of the my favorite areas to wander even after all these years are the south side of the Old City, the Wat Ket neighborhood and the sois on either side of Sirimangkalagarn Road in the Nimmanhaemin district.

50 (Almost) Free Things to Do in Chiang Mai: Photography Walk
Historic buildings in the Wat Ket neighborhood.

41. Get soaked at Songkran – The Thai New Year held in the middle of April is unlike anything anywhere else. Over the three days of Songkran the streets surrounding the Old City will be completely filled with people celebrating and there are always free parades, shows, concerts and parties held at different pots throughout town.

42. Seek out the city’s ruins – Founded more than 700 years ago Chiang Mai is an old city with a lot of history. Unfortunately, most of what you see today was built fairly recently, but there are still a couple spots where you can catch a glimpse of the past like the city’s secret moat and the ancient ruins of Wiang Kum Kam about 5 kilometers from the center of the Old City.

43. Hang out at Tha Pae Gate – A major traffic and meeting spot, grab a seat and people watch for a while at Tha Pae Gate. In the evenings there are often people playing music, selling handmade goods or showing off tricks on their bikes.

44. Head to the Tribal Museum – Learn more about northern Thailand’s hill tribes, like the Akha, Karen and Hmong, at the Tribal Museum located at the Ratchamangkla Park on Chotana Road (Hwy 197), entrance is only 50 baht.

45. Find the free water – At most street stalls there will be bottles of water you can purchase or free water for customers. If there isn’t a pitcher on the table look for a large round drink cooler near the tables or cooking area with stacked cups and serve yourself. This water is purchased drinking water and doesn’t come from a tap – don’t worry!

46. Hike to Wat Palat – Starting at the top of Suthep Road you can follow a trail leading up to a hidden temple on Doi Suthep called Wat Palat. You’ll know you’re heading the right way if you keeping following the scrap of monks’ robes tied around the trees. Find directions here and watch 8 Miles from Home‘s gorgeous video including a look at Wat Palat here.

50 (Almost) Free Things to Do in Chiang Mai: Monk's Trail to Wat Palat
You’ll know you’ve reached the temple grounds when you see these.

47. Live like a local – Check out this community events calendar or different Chiang Mai Facebook Groups for up to date local events and activities happening when you’re in town. There’s always some sort of show, festival, fair or exhibition opening going on.

48. See the sun set from Doi Pui – Drive up to Wat Phra That Doi Suthep and keep going to reach Doi Pui. As you come down the other side you’ll be able to get a sunset view.

49. Chill by the river – Along the Mae Ping River near Narawat Bridge there are several open areas to take a break. You can also go in the evening and the see the changing lights on the three bridges crossing the water – the older iron bridge coming out from Loi Kroh is particularly pretty and a popular hang out and fishing spot once the sun goes down.

50. Relax – Have you noticed there’s a laid-back vibe here? Enjoy it. Relax and take some time to slow down. The best days in Chiang Mai are the ones that aren’t planned out and you just see what ends up happening!

Planning a trip to Chiang Mai? Pin this post for later!

Free Things to Do in Chiang Mai

Did I miss any free things to do in Chiang Mai? Let me know in the comments below!

Also, if you’re looking for more Chiang Mai tips and recommendations, be sure to check out:

73 Comments

  • Posted December 5, 2013
    by Liz

    Good compilation and I will definitely be saving this for the day I make it to Thailand :) Good research!

    • Posted December 5, 2013
      by Alana Morgan

      I can’t believe you haven’t been here yet…now you’re just a short hop away ;)

  • Posted December 5, 2013
    by Audrey

    I’ve maybe done 5 of these, yikes! Good thing i’m back for round 2.

    • Posted December 5, 2013
      by Alana Morgan

      Ah good – when will you be here?

      • Posted December 5, 2013
        by Audrey

        Just got here last week. There’s actually a little blogger meet-up tonight if you’re around. Dinner at 5:45 by Chiang Mai gate. ;)

  • Posted December 6, 2013
    by Ian Ord - Where Sidewalks End

    This just might be the most detailed list of awesome free (or at least cheap) stuff to do in Chiang Mai that I’ve seen! I only wish I had it when I arrived there, clueless, 2 years ago!! Thanks for the awesome share, Alana!!

  • Posted December 6, 2013
    by Lindsay

    Wish I had had this list when I was there last year, though it was just for 2 days…. Will have to go back now!!

  • Posted December 6, 2013
    by Ivana

    Great list, thanks!! will definitely try some of those at the outskirts :)

    • Posted December 7, 2013
      by Alana Morgan

      Go to the Sticky Waterfall!

      • Posted December 24, 2013
        by Ivana

        thanks, we will check that out!

  • Posted December 12, 2013
    by Marcela

    You can get some baby bananas for free. When I stayed there I got them from many places, almost like a “Complimentary sweet” :)

  • Posted December 13, 2013
    by raif

    Wow! So much information.
    My girlfriend and I are moving from london to Bangkok to teach English but we have 6 weeks to kill first. Chiang mai just got a bigger slice of those six weeks. Thank you so much.

  • Posted December 13, 2013
    by Lauren Metzler

    Wow this makes me miss Thailand so much! i lived up in Chiang Mai and Pai for a while…it was so magical! :)

  • Posted December 13, 2013
    by Arty Om

    Did 17-18 of the things mentioned in this list. Apart from the Hindu temple, there’s also a number of Sikh temples, and they like to offer food to visitors :)

    • Posted December 13, 2013
      by Alana Morgan

      THanks for sharing, Arty

    • Posted February 13, 2014
      by rYAN

      They like to offer food to visitors? That’s nice

  • Posted December 28, 2013
    by Ross

    A substantial list. Fair play for putting it together. I havent done close to half of these so I might have to head back to finish them off.

  • Posted December 28, 2013
    by toemailer

    Amazing place, one day maybe…

  • Posted January 17, 2014
    by Anais

    Great article Alana ! I followed your suggestions and went to Wat Sri Gerd for the monday meditation initiation, but it seems the monk in charge of it is away for a couple of months… the silver temple in wat sri suphan also organizes meditation on tuesday; thursday and sunday from 7:30PM.

  • Posted March 2, 2014
    by Shagun

    Am going to Chiang Mail this April for 10 days and list is wonderful to plan my days :) thanks

  • Posted April 4, 2014
    by TramAnh

    that’s great list from you. I feel lucky and so excited that i search out your page, so I’m going to try some when I go there for the first time soon.

  • Posted July 27, 2014
    by Annette | Bucket List Journey

    Chiang Mai is cheap already, but FREE is so much better!! Great list!

  • Posted September 4, 2014
    by Jessica Wiggins | Gibbon Travel

    Fantastic post! Chiang Mai is my absolute favorite spot in Thailand. We were there last year and I fell in love. This year we will be going back, and thanks to your list here, we will have a few additional things to check out ;)

    • Posted September 8, 2014
      by Alana Morgan

      Please let me know when you go back and if you do anything new!

  • Posted September 10, 2014
    by Drei Castillo

    This list is wonderful! May I know any guesthouse you wee able to stay in and their contact details? :)

    • Posted September 10, 2014
      by Alana Morgan

      Thank you! I’ve actually stayed in a number of places, but some of the nicer guesthouses I usually recommend to friends *that are around $30-45 USD) are Tha Pae Boutique House, Villa Duang Champa and Green Tiger Guesthouse.

  • Posted September 30, 2014
    by Joan

    Such a great article for a budget traveller! Thank you so much for this wonderful read :)

    • Posted October 1, 2014
      by Alana Morgan

      Hope there were some helpful tips for you!

  • Posted October 2, 2014
    by ruji

    hello! such a great list!!! we are spending a month in Chiang Mai this December. Love your blog ;)

    • Posted October 2, 2014
      by Alana Morgan

      So you glad you found it! Enjoy Chiang Mai, that’s a great time to be there.

  • Posted October 22, 2014
    by Liam

    Found this at the perfect time, arrived this morning. Great tips for the budget traveller!

    • Posted October 22, 2014
      by Alana Morgan

      Hope you find it useful, Liam – let me know if you have any other questions!

  • Posted December 17, 2014
    by Miles of Happiness

    Chiang Mai is the only place I’ve seen in Thaïland and I really loved it! People were very kind, and there are plenty of things to do, it’s beautiful and friendly and THE FOOD. ;) Great article anyway! I’ll pick some of your tips for my next trip there.

    • Posted December 17, 2014
      by Alana Morgan

      Thanks for reading, hopefully you can find something useful for next time!

  • Posted January 3, 2015
    by Hannah

    Oh my! I’m seriously starting to think that I need to extend my stay in Chiang Mai, this list is amazing. I can’t wait to get there!

    • Posted January 3, 2015
      by Alana Morgan

      Let me know if you have any questions, Hannah!

  • Posted January 13, 2015
    by Sally

    Great info, thank you. Im heading here for Songkran this year and always need free things to do!

    • Posted January 13, 2015
      by Alana Morgan

      Hope you have fun, Sally – Songkran is crazy!

  • Posted March 8, 2015
    by Nigel

    I did a complete 180 on Chiang Mai. At first I thought it was a really bland city. It took me a while but I eventually came to enjoy my time there! I’ll be saving this list for the next time I go back. Thanks for sharing.

    • Posted March 8, 2015
      by Alana Morgan

      I can understand that, it takes a little while to appreciate its character but there’s really so much to see and do here!

  • Posted September 3, 2015
    by Janet Stone

    Thank you for this valuable information. Will be visiting in December.
    Where do the expats hang out? Great information, always look forward to your travels and suggestions.

    • Posted September 4, 2015
      by Alana Morgan

      Thanks for reading! The expats hang out in coffee shops cause they’re all working online ;) The North Gate Jazz Co Op, Wild Rose and Yoga Tree yoga studios and Sang Dee Gallery are all good places to meet more people who are based in Chiang Mai long term.

  • Posted October 1, 2015
    by Jo (The Blonde)

    Wow, what a great list! Chiang Mai is my town now and I am so happy here. There are really a lot of things to do. My favourite is to go for motorbike trips. There’s nothing better than that!

  • Posted October 11, 2015
    by theaspiringdigitalnomad

    Wow, this is a great post. Makes me realise just how many things I still haven’t done here in Chiang Mai – or even knew about!

    • Posted October 12, 2015
      by Alana Morgan

      So much to do here – four years in and I’m still discovering new things all the time!

  • Posted October 15, 2015
    by Sarah Jayne

    Thanks for the detailed list, I’ve added to my reading list so whenever I make it to Chiang mai in the coming month I won’t be overwhelmed (well perhaps in picking which to do first!) glad I stumbled on your blog.

    • Posted October 15, 2015
      by Alana Morgan

      Yay! Let me know if you have any questions…there’s certainly a lot to do but part of Chiang Mai’s charm is simply wandering around, relaxing and seeing where the day leads…

  • Posted October 18, 2015
    by John Jones

    Thank you for such an informative site.

    I CANNOT WAIT,

  • Posted November 2, 2015
    by Katie

    Great list, Alana! We are headed to Chiang Mai tomorrow, so we’ll be sure to try out a few of these :)

  • Posted April 4, 2016
    by Jorn

    Just came back from Wat Sri Gerd, the Monday meditation course doesn’t seem to be held there anymore. Asked around and nobody knew of it.. Went for the 120/h Thai massage there instead and it was great!

    • Posted April 15, 2016
      by Nicole Fu

      Phew you saved me a trip, thanks!

    • Posted April 16, 2016
      by Alana Morgan

      Oh no – that’s a shame! Thanks for pointing it out, I’ll have to go check…

  • Posted November 8, 2016
    by stephanie

    OMG I loved Chiang Mai. Ive been there in 2015 for two weeks and in 2016 for two weeks. I love the city, the thai culture and western influences.
    Although i thought i had seen everything there, after reading this article i know i can go back to Chiang Mai again and see new things :) thanks for sharing!
    x

  • Posted April 25, 2018
    by HL Thailand

    I didn’t know that you can get a free tattoo in Chiang Mai! I’ll definitely try to have one when I get back. I guess what makes it interesting is that it’s special blessing performed from the monk.

  • Posted August 2, 2018
    by Leemai

    Subject : little more info for 50 things for free in CM

    i’m grateful with your info…many people follow your guidance, including me….I checked your helpful info and found this…..

    5. Eat at the Vegetarian Society – Though not 100% free, the Vegetarian Society lets you serve yourself up some veggie dishes and pay using the honor system with suggested, very small, donations. Heading away from Central Airport Plaza on Bunrueang Road look for a green sign on your left.

    As i am a regular member of Vegetarian Society for a 8 years, and what i have experienced are following:
    1 the lady at the food cashier there, will happily name the price ‘Free ka’ when you put only one food on your rice.

    2 The money you pay is not donation because of the price is clearly written in english.
    BUT you can donate your stuffs that you dont use any more to VS.

    3 Food and drink are free and and also you can take it back home for free with your own containers WHEN it is the special occasions such as main auspicious buddhism days, national mother’s day (12 AUG), etc…..

    4 It’s on Mahidol road, next to Bang Chak gas station (big green leaf). If Central airport is behind you, it’s after the second overpass.

    Be well…..

  • Posted August 30, 2018
    by yasmin

    This list is hilarious xD but defo helps when you are trying to be on a budget, if only mosquitos sucked fat and not blood then that would be a free way to lose weight xD

  • Posted March 27, 2019
    by Diane

    Hello! This list is awesome, I’m gonna be moving to Chiang Mai in about a month to teach, and I’ve never been there before! I’ve been teaching in southern Thailand for a year, but needed a change. So it’s good to see what Chaing Mai has available! So excited about the salsa lessons! lol, thanks :)

  • Posted April 13, 2019
    by Aliza Earnshaw

    Fantastic post, thank you!

  • Posted October 15, 2019
    by Conny

    JiT! Heading to CM over the weekend and this is the perfect find to get organised. Thanks so much Alana

  • Posted December 14, 2019
    by Ben Wilman

    Amazing list! Helped us loads! Recomme dation for places to get the sak yant done?

    • Posted January 5, 2020
      by Alana Morgan

      I would recommend going through this small tour company: https://www.wheresidewalksend.com They’ll be able to guide you in the right way to be respectful and better understand the ritual and offer experiences throughout the country.

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