Is Thailand on your bucket list?
It was certainly on mine. But figuring out how to narrow down the sights to visit in Thailand can be overwhelming.
If it's your first time visiting Thailand, this is the perfect itinerary to give you a taste of everything that Southern Thailand has to offer!
Thailand is a Southeast Asia country best known for its opulent royal palaces, meditation retreats, tropical beaches, ornate temples displaying images of Buddha, ancient ruins, and ultramodern skyscrapers. It is The 50th largest country by total area in the world.
Thailand is home to about 1,430 islands which makes it one of the travel/holiday destinations these days. The beautiful thing about the Southeast Asia country is that whether you are looking for a perfect tropical beach location, exquisite culinary displays, a dose of ancient culture and history, or to party in a place that gives Las Vegas a run for its money, Thailand is the place. Even if what you seek is a spiritual retreat, Thailand with its thousands of temples, offers you that as well.
Prepare for your trip to Thailand
The local currency of Thailand is the Thai Bhat (TBH). You can find it easily in most exchange places in Europe and the United States of America. You can choose to travel there with your own currency and do your exchange there, do cash withdrawals there, or make the exchange before arriving in Thailand.
The popular foods in Thailand are noodles, curries, and rice-based dishes which are usually very spicy. But, if you happen to be someone whose taste buds don’t fancy spicy foods, no need to worry, you can always talk to the chef to make your food less spicy. The notice is usually hung in most restaurants.
The climate in Thailand varies throughout the country, but you can visit all year round depending on what you like. There is the low season when it usually rains and the high season which is also called the dry season. The dry season is usually between November and early April, and in our opinion, it is the best time to visit except you like the rain, and if you have a low budget as things are cheaper in the wet season.
Accommodation depends on your travel budget. One certainty is that you will not lack good and decent place to rest your head after your daily adventures. Accommodation ranges from affordable tidy motels to opulent five-star hotels. Whatever city you happen to be visiting at the time, you’ll definitely find a place to your taste and purse.
Getting to Thailand is by Air, but after you get to Thailand, how do you get around? Depending on where you are planning to go, you have the options of taking a bus, a taxi, or flying. This is also dependent on how you like to travel and your budget. The more money you have, the more comfort you’ll travel in.
Time is a major factor in going to Thailand. You have to plan your time to the very last second before you fly out. This is because apart from the fact that Thailand is a very large country, there’s a lot to see that you may not get the chance to except you have a plan on how to best maximize your time to get the best out of the beautiful Thai country.
Travel insurance is something that is very important to have. You can check out worldnomads.com. They have insurance coverage for over 140 countries ranging from overseas medical insurance, baggage, evacuation, and sports activities.
It’s advisable not to travel anywhere you have never been before with a guide book. Yes, we know there is Google Earth and other online guides, but it’s prudent to have a manual guide book just in case you find yourself in a place where Internet reception is bad or lose your phone. We recommend getting Lonely Planet Thailand. It’s easy to comprehend and use.
Language (Phrase Book)
The official language of Thailand is Thai. It is quite difficult to speak and understand, do you need a phrase book to help you understand elementary Thai and communicate with the locals. We recommend getting Lonely Planet Thai Phrase Book or get the book/audio course. The latter is better as you can teach yourself a bit of Thai which will get you a lot further.
You should be up to date with your vaccinations before visiting Thailand or any other country. The Center For Disease Control in the United States of America recommends getting vaccinated for Hepatitis A and B, and Typhoid. This should be taken seriously as you don’t want to fall sick and ruin your trip.
If you have moved the above from your To Know List to your Accomplished List, then we can say that you are ready to travel and get to letting you know the things you can get done in 10 days while in Thailand.
How To Spend 10 Days in Thailand
Firstly, know that Thailand is a beautiful country with lots of history and very rich in culture, which makes seeing all of it in 10 days next to impossible. The good news is, with this guide you’ll be able to see enough to make you leave Thailand with a feeling that you have seen it all (or most of it).
One thing we must emphasize without sounding like a broken record (as we’ll keep repeating it) is that time is of the essence, so while there is a lot to see, you have to prioritize which is what this guide aims to help you do.
Tourist always have a challenge in making the most of their time to get the ultimate Thai experience as Thailand is very diverse. So, whether you love the lemon grass fragrance and chili-tinged street food in Bangkok, viewing the glowing temples of Chiang Mai, the pristine sands of Koh Lipe, snorkeling in the Similan Islands, or the kraggy Karts of Khabi, one sure thing is that with this guide, you’ll be able to do one if not all.
Without further ado, here is the Ultimate 10 Days Itinerary For Thailand.
DAY 1 AND 2: Bangkok
Begin your adventure in Bangkok! Bangkok makes up the heartbeat of Thailand. Hence we consider it obligatory to stop here. One thing to keep in mind about Bangkok is the expression do not judge a book by its cover, as Bangkok on first impression might be a bit hectic. The city’s charm is eclipsed by the things that will annoy you most about it. Things street scams on unsuspecting tourists to the chaotic traffic will be sure to put you off but don’t be deterred.
We advise that you look beyond all that to see the beauty underneath. The city is rife with golden temples, tantalizing Thai delicacies, and an energy you won’t find anywhere else in Thailand.
Keep in mind that time is of the essence, so we advice that you spend at most two days here except you want to spend your 10 days seeing only Bangkok. Start with the simple things like enjoying a Singha along the riverside, marveling at a grand temple on a Bangkok bike tour, or letting the savory and fiery flavors of Bangkok dishes tease your taste buds.
Here is a list of places you can see while in Bangkok:
Stop One: Explore Ratanakosin
Explore the historical area of Ratanakosin. Rattanakosin is Bangkok’s historical district which houses the Grand Palace, the official residence of the Thai royal family. Although, most of its complexes is closed to the public, you can take a walk around the grounds and take in the remarkable architecture that is sure to take your breath away.
Within the grounds of the Grand Palace, there are temples like Wat Phra Kaew, the most sacred temple in Thailand that houses the Emerald Buddha, and nearby is Wat Phao, the largest and oldest temple in Bangkok housing over a thousand Buddha images and a large 46-meter-long golden reclining Buddha; the temple grounds equally feature a number of beautiful halls and nearly a hundred Stupas.
Leaving the temple grounds, take a cruise along the Chao Phra River and see Wat Arun, another one of Bangkok’s famous temple. You will also get to see the temples in the grounds of the Grand Palace closely. The best to view Rattanakosin is at night when the lights of the Grand Palace and Wat Arun illuminates the sky.
There are so many other temples in Bangkok like Wat Intharawihan, Wat Traimit, Wat Saket, and Wat Benchamabophit that the two days you have scheduled to spend may not be enough to see them, so you may want to come back for another visit.
Stop Two: Visit The Floating Market
Bangkok’s floating market is a true delight that you have to experience. The busiest and biggest floating market is a little outside the city and will take a while to get to since you have to be time sensitive.
The good news is that there’s an alternative. You can visit the floating market duo of Khlong Lat Mayom and Thaling Chan, located 12 kilometers from downtown Bangkok. Here, you will get to enjoy fresh Thai food. Also, try to go early in the morning before the crowd starts rushing in, but if don’t mind crowds, you can go in the afternoon or any time of your convenience.
Stop Three: Go Shopping In Chinatown
One thing that every Asia country has and even non Asia countries is Chinatown. The one in Bangkok is an interesting place to visit. Bangkok’s Chinatown is packed with shops, restaurants that serve rich Thai cuisine, and street-side vendors. You should to visit it at night as it really comes alive at night time. Yaowarat Road has some of Chinatown’s culinary delights whether it’s oyster omelets you crave, dim sum or coconut ice-cream, it delivers.
Stop Four: Mingle With The Backpacker Crowd
Khan Sao Road is popular for being one of the most famous backpacker hangouts in the entire world. It is also packed with bars, restaurants, food carts, and shops.
Remember you can stay anywhere you want depending on your budget. Accommodation in Bangkok ranges from the cheapest backpacker joints to the luxury hotels depending on your preference. Since you are staying only for two days, we recommend that you choose a place in the city center like in Ratanakosin, Banglamphu, or Chinatown.
- The Printing House Poshtel: The Printing House Poshtel is an ultra-stylish centrally located hotel that offers both dorms and private rooms with private bathroom although it may be above budget price range.
- Norn Yaowarat Hotel: Norn Yaowarat is a 3-star hotel located in the heart of Chinatown. It has a mix of private rooms and dormitories.
- Riva Arun Bangkok: Riva Arun is a 4-star hotel on a stunning waterside location. In the evening, you can view the Wat Arun across the Chao Phraya from the open air restaurant. The view is simply divine.
- The Peninsula Bangkok: The Peninsula is Bangkok’s most luxurious (5-star) hotel (you have to be earning big to be able to afford it). It is situated on the banks of the Chao Phraya and has incredible Vistas into the modern city skyline.
You can get around in Bangkok by using Taxis and get into Bangkok by flying in.
DAY 3: AYUTTHAYA
Next stop is Ayutthaya. Ayutthaya is located 80 kilometers from Bangkok. It was founded in 1350 and for over 40 years, it served as the royal capital of the Kingdom of Siam. As you go around and take in the sites, you will be able to see its rich history which has been preserved. It is the ideal place to go to next after the being in the busy city of Bangkok because unlike Bangkok, Ayutthaya has a more serene and gentle feel.
Ayutthaya is one of the best places to visit in Thailand (we recommend you spend a day here). It is renowned for its old city ruins, ancient temples, palaces, and statues. It’s one place you’ll be glad you visited and since time is of the essence, you have to prioritize what to see.
Stop One: The Mystical Ruins Of Ayutthaya Historical Park
Start with visiting the mystical ruins of Ayutthaya Historical Park. Ayutthaya Historical Park is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It is one of the best places to visit in Southeast Asia. The park has 67 structures ranging from ruins of old temples and impossibly large Buddha statues.
Stop Two: Go on a Temple run
- Wat Chawatthanaram: This is a former royal temple built in the 17th century. It bears a resemblance to the Grand Angkor Wat in Cambodia. There are over a hundred statues inside.
- Wat Phanan Choeng: This is a 14th century temple built on the bank of the Pa Sak River. It has a 14-meter-high Buddha that is considered as one of the most famous and scared Buddha in Thailand.
- Wat Lokoya Sutha: This a restored monastery ruin that is home to an enormous 42-meter-high reclining Buddha statue draped in bright orange cloth.
- Wat Phra Sri Sanphet: This is the most important former royal temple built in the mid 15th century. It has three Stupas which is the remnant of the original temple that the Burmese destroyed in 1767
- Wat Mahattat: This is a large royal monastery built in the late 14th century. It has one of the most famous Buddha’s in Ayutthaya, a stone Buddha head embedded on the ground.
Ayutthaya offers decent accommodations close to the Ayutthaya Historical Park at a decent price. Here is a list of some of the places you can stay:
- Ban Boonchu: Ban Boonchu is a small budget guesthouse with a delightful, homey atmosphere that will make you feel right home. It is within walking distance to all the sites you’ll want to visit which helps you save money on transportation.
- Baan Tye Wang Guesthouse: Baan Tye Wang is a lovely 3-star boutique guesthouse set in a tranquil garden. It also has private balconies where you can sit and relax after a day of sightseeing.
- Baan Thai House: Baan Thai is a 3-star resort-style property housing Thai villas and bungalows in a serene garden setting.
- Sala Ayuttaya: This is a stylish boutique hotel with a minimalist modern setting that is different from every other building in Ayuttaya. It has a stunning view of the river and temples from its on-site restaurants and private room balconies.
You can get to Ayutthaya by train, bus or taxi depending on your budget. Keep in mind that taxi cost more, the train cost less, and the bus cost the least.
DAY 4: SUKHOTHAI
Like Ayutthaya, Sukhothai is also a historical site in Thailand. It held two royal seats of Siam for two centuries before Ayutthaya. Most of modern Thailand’s culture and architectural designs dates back to the Sukhothai Kingdom. It us located about 400 kilometers from Bangkok with a more relaxing cultural experience which makes it the perfect t place to visit after Ayutthaya. We recommend you spend at least a day here.
Stop One: Know Your Sukhothai History
Begin by visiting the Sukhothai Historical Park which is also a UNICEF World Heritage Site. The park occupies the old Sukhothai, a former royal capital of Siam. The park consists of five zones with almost 200 ruins scattered amongst it. Start with the central zone which is also the most accessible part of the park.
Stop Two: Be Awed By The Ancient Temples
- Wat Mahathat: This is a 13th century temple. It is the most important in Sukhothai. It has a unique array of Lanna, Sukhothai, Singhalese, and Mon Hariphunchai architectural styles that are a beauty to behold.
- Wat Si Sawai: This is one of the oldest temples in Sukhothai dating back to the pre-Sukhothai era. It has three prangs built in Khmer Style that are stunning to behold.
Ramkhamhaeng National Museum: This museum is a branch of the National Museum of Thailand holding over 2000 ancient artifacts from Sukhothai and surrounding areas. It’s a beauty to behold.
Accommodation is easy to find, and in Sukhothai, you will save more money than anywhere else in Thailand as prices are budget friendly. Here are some places you can stay:
- Vieng Tawan Sukhothai Guesthouse: The rooms here are clean, and the guesthouse is well within the smallest budget. It also has a pool that serves as one of its attractions.
- Sawasdee Sukhothai Resort: Sawasdee Sukhothai is a 3-star resort with bungalows built in traditional Thai style and grace. It has a pool and outdoors playground for children which makes it the perfect place to stay of you have kids.
- Sriwalai Sukhothai: This is the most luxurious hotel in Sukhothai. It has both modern and regal Southeast Asia designs. It has a nice view of lush country sides and Wat Chedi Sung from its indoor pool.
You can get to Sukhothai from Ayutthaya by bus or train. However, there is no direct train from Ayutthaya to Sukhothai, so you will need to make a stop at Phitsanulok. Then, take a bus to Sukhothai which will take about one hour.
DAY 5 AND 6: CHIANG MAI
Chiang Mai is a city more beautiful than Bangkok. It is more visited by tourists than anywhere else in Thailand. It is also the place expatriates love to make their temporary home. Although unlike Bangkok, Ayutthaya, and Sukhothai, it does not have a lot of temples to show off, it is still a beautiful place to relax and enjoy Thai culture and a place to take a rest from all the temples and historical sites you have been sightseeing.
Chiang Mai is the best site in northern Thailand. It has its best food with mouth-watering delicacies that will keep your taste buds busy. Its major place of interest is its old city where you will find temples, back alleys, and waterfalls.
Away from the city of Chiang Mai, you will discover misty mountains, rainforests, rivers, and waterfalls. We recommend you spend at least two days here.
Chiang Mai is known for its beautiful surroundings and architectural designs. There is no limit to what you can see in Chiang Mai. Most tourists are interested mostly in its old city where you will find it exciting to explore the temples, back alleys, and food stalls of the old city.
Some of the places you can visit are:
Stop One: Get Spiritually Enlightened
- Wat Chiang Man: This is the oldest temple in Chiang Mai going as afar back as the 13th century. It has a Chedi, ornamented in a mix of Lanna and Singhalese style that is most impressive. It also has carved elephants with a gilded top and three-tiered Lanna-style Viharn.
- Wat Phra Singh: The Wat Phra is a magnificent 14th century temple with the striking feature of a Lanna-style Viharn that is very impressive.
- Wat Chedi Laang: This temple is rightly called Temple of the Great Stupa. It is famous for its towering Chedi although most of it was destroyed in an earthquake. Enough remains for it to still make an impression.
Stop Two: Explore The Elephant Nature Park
After seeing the temples, you can explore the Elephant Nature Park. Although animal tourism is not advisable these days, the elephants here are an exception. The elephants are not used for riding or anything out-of-the-ordinary. You are allowed to deed them, prepare their medication, and bath them. Try taking a little time with these activities as you won’t get to do them anywhere else in the world, savor it.
Stop Three: Eat Your Fill At The Night Bazaar
Done visiting the elephants? Go eat at the Chiang Mai night bazaar. At the night bazaar, you will find cheap souvenirs to buy for those you promised one to, knick-knacks, Asian style clothing, and household items. The Chiang Mai night market is one of the best you will find in Thailand. It will also help you in perfecting your bargaining skills. The best part is teasing your taste bud with the ‘Kalare Food Center’ across the street from the bazaar by trying out an array of Thai and Asian cuisine that you will always remember.
As Chiang Mai is one of the best places to visit in Thailand, it has an unlimited number of beautiful places where you can stay. Although the city center has easier access to transportation, we recommend that you stay in the old city as it has most of the top attractions of Chiang Mai.
Here are some choices:
- De Klang Vieng: De Klang Vieng is a beautiful guesthouse located close to several of Chiang Mai’s top attractions. The rooms have balconies where you can relax at the end of your sightseeing.
- Green Tiger Vegetarian House: The Green Tiger is a comfortable 3-star inn close to all the city actions. It had a vegetarian restaurant with an amazingly beautiful view.
- Thai Akara Lanna Boutique Hotel: The Thai Akara is a 4-star boutique hotel in the heart of the old city. It has beautiful out-door gardens, a pool, and beautiful room furnishings.
- Pingviman Hotel: This Thai resort has a striking classic Southeast Asia design. It has a large pool that you can take a dip in after a long day of sightseeing.
Leaving from Sukhothai, the best way to get to Chiang Mai is by bus.
Day 7 AND 8: KOH SAMUI
Koh Samui is the most popular luxury Island getaway which will serve as a soothing balm from all the time you’ve spent going from one temple to another. It is the second biggest island in Thailand with better infrastructures. This is an objective view though as not everyone will agree with this assessment. It has a well-developed tourism infrastructure and is more easily accessible than the other Islands in Thailand. You can make it the last place to visit. We recommend you spend two days here. Here are some things you can do:
Stop One: Relax Your Body At The Beach
Since what you will be doing here is mostly resting, you can visit one of Koh Samui’s famous beaches like the Chaweng Beach with its beautiful white-sand beach, accommodations, dining, entertainment and night life. You should also catch the sunrise at the beach; it is a very spectacular view.
Stop Two: Be Charmed By The Fisherman Village
After visiting, Chaweng Beach, visit Bophut Beach with its renowned fisherman village which is less crowded than Chaweng. But, if both beaches are not to your liking, then proceed to Mae Wam Beach.than
Stop Three: Seek Enlightenment At the Secret Buddha Garden
Tired of beaches and in search of a little enlightenment? visit the Secret Buddha Garden. It’s set upon one of the highest mountains in Thailand. The Secret Buddha Garden’s main features include hand-carved statues of Buddhist themes. They statues are scattered among the grounds of a former Durian fruit farm. They are delicately arranged to speak of myths and legends while others lie hidden amongst the Garden’s thick greenery. The Garden is also surrounded by lush junglescapes, waterfalls, and streams.
Stop Four: Get Mummified
Leaving the Garden, Visit the Wat khunaram. This visit will leave you feeling a bit weird out and would seem to transport you into a scene of the movie The Mummy. The Wat khunaram houses the mummified remains of a Buddhist Monk Luong Porda who is said to have died while he was meditating some forty years ago. His body has been remarkably well preserved except for his eyes which are now hidden by knock-off Ray Bans.
Stop Five: Be Blown Away By the Ang Thong Marine National Park
Koh Samui is not done with you just yet. If you think you have had enough of temples and beaches, then we have something you might find more interesting. Visit the Ang Thong Marine National Park.
The park consists of over 40 islands, set among more than 1000 square kilometers of virgin seas which is nothing but a beautiful tropical paradise. It also has beautiful lush jungles clinging to limestone Karsts which hides waterfalls, coves, lakes, and pristine white-sand beaches. You also get to see exotic marine life while kayaking, diving, and snorkeling.
Ang Thong Marine National Park is open all year round except when the monsoon season starts between November and December.
Over the years, the popularity of Koh Samui has to led to an influx of people and an increase in hotels built. There are hotels scattered around the island for you to pick from whatever your budget may be. Here are some top picks for you to choose from:
- Villa Giacomelli: Villa Giacomelli is a small friendly guesthouse. It is a two minutes walk to the beach in quiet Taling Ngam. It also has a beautiful garden view terraces where you can sit and relax.
- Buri Rasa Village: Buri Rasa Village is a lovely 4-star resort in Chaweng that is complimented with impeccable modern Thai decorating style. It sits on a beach front with top notch amenities like a hot tub, spa, outdoor pool, and private balconies to take in the views.
- Conrad Koh Samui: Conrad Koh Samui is the most luxurious accommodation that Koh Samui has to offer. It is set on a private beachfront property of 25 acres on the Gulf of Thailand. It is a 5-star resort that gives you a view of some of the islands finest sunsets. It has top of the notch modern day facilities like private infinity pools, a world-class spa, five on-site bars, and fancy restaurants. If you have a big purse and like to be pampered, this is the place for you to stay, but you have to pre-book.
The best way to get into Kai Sumai is by Air.
DAY 9 AND 10: PHUKET, SIMILAN ISLANDS, AND THE PHI PHI ISLANDS.
Phuket, Koh Lanta, and the Phi Phi Islands are the most visited tourist islands in Thailand. Although some may disagree with this assessment, it is based on preference.
These Islands are popular for surfing, diving, snorkeling, and other forms of water sports. Since you have spent two days in Kai Sumai resting on the beach and taking in the sights, we recommended you spend your last two days exploring these places before you pack up to go home. It would be a shame to have visited Thailand and not taken part in any of the water sports it has to offer, except you have aquaphobia in which case we’ll advise you to not take part in any of the activities, but simply enjoy watching others.
That being said, how do you spend two days in these three islands and still get the best experience out of them? Here are some options:
Stop One: Go Surfing
If you are a fan of water sports, then we are pleased to let you know you made the perfect choice in coming to Thailand. In Phuket, you can go surfing at Kata Beach which is advertised as one of the best beaches in Phuket. The surfboards are affordable and budget friendly, and there are instructors to show you how to use the boards if you don’t know how to. It’s a fun experience, and you should certainly try it out.
Stop Two: Take A Trip To James Bond Island And Phang Nga Bay
The James Bond Island has been made famous by Hollywood. It is located in Phang Nga Bay, north of Phuket. It is an hour from Karon Beach, Phuket and you can hire a bus if you are in a group. Bus hires covers your lunch except you prefer to bring your own.
On arriving James Bond Island, you will need to hire a boat and a tour guide. The fee is usually very affordable especially of you are in a group, so even if you are traveling alone, try to attach yourself to a group with a tour guide.
The James Bond Island is surrounded and characterized by beautiful and rich limestone landmarks. The Island though is overly commercialized with stalls that sell souvenirs to tourists, so, if you didn’t get to buy any at Chiang Mai, you would get to do so here.
Another distinctive feature of the Island is that the water is a clear bright emerald that will take tour breath away. You can also go Kayaking in a canoe through the Lagoons but do so when the tide is low.
Stop 3: Go Snorkeling To The Similan Islands
Similan Islands is a group of islands off the coast of southern Thailand. Going from Karon Beach, take a bus from Karon Beach to Pakarana which will take you approximately 90 minutes if there is no traffic. From Pakarana, take a boat to the Similan Islands. It takes 70 minutes to go from Pakarana to Similan Islands on a speed boat. It’s a long trip, but it is totally worth it the trouble.
Similan Islands have the clearest and most turquoise water you will ever see. Since you are pressed for time, you can visit two to three of the Islands and go swimming or snorkeling with the turtles if you want to, or just admire the view.
Make sure you leave on time so you can arrive back in Phuket before the traffic sets in.
Stop Four: Visit The Phi Phi Islands
We know you are pressed for time and your ten days is almost up, but you have to visit the Phi Phi Islands especially if you have a profound love for diving. From Phuket take a ferry to Koh Lanta and from there take a ferry to Phi Phi Don. Explore the markets and central streets and enjoy the fact that the island is completely pedestrian.
Then, go scuba diving and enjoy the clear water rich in marine fauna and flora.
The best part is, whether you are a professional diver or an amateur, you still can go diving. The Phi Phi Islands have a lot of diving schools with astute instructors for you to choose from. Make sure to chose one from the Professional Association of Diving Instructors because the Association regulates the prices and it will help you not get cheated.
Like everywhere else you have been to, these Islands also provides you with a wide range of accommodations that you can afford whatever your budget may be. Here are some options:
- Crown Lanta Resort and Spa: The Crown Lanta is nice and affordable with direct pool access. It also has breakfast buffets with views over the sea.
- Phi Phi Cliff Beach Resort: This resort is 10 minutes walk from the harbor and town center. The best part is that it is far away from most of the party centers so you can enjoy a quiet evening after a long day of sightseeing.
- Hilton Phuket Arcadia Resort: Just like every other Hilton in the world, this resort offers you a mixture of class and elegance that you won’t find anywhere else in Phuket. It is above the budget range, so you need to have deep pockets to stay here.
You can get to Phuket by flying and take a bus or a ferry to Similan Islands and Phi Phi Islands.
It’s been ten days, and you have traveled around Thailand and seen the sites, it’s time to go home. Take a flight from Phuket to Bangkok or fly out straight from Phuket.
We know with the time crunch, you may not be able to see all these sites in this 10 Days Itinerary, but we hope it provides you with the guide necessary to know how best to manage your time and get the best out of Thailand.