The Ultimate 48 Hour Kuala Lumpur Bucket List

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Known for its large international airport, Kuala Lumpur is merely a stopover city for most who are on their way to other destinations. Unfortunately for them, they are missing out on so many awesome things to do and see!!

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Since I was only there for two days I in no way could tell you that this is a ‘guide’ to the city! Anyone who says that they have the perfect itinerary for a city after only being there a couple days is lying! Rather they should just be called ‘this is what I did when I visited *insert city name here* and usually they all will tell you the same things. I too am guilty of this, BUT I am making a change now! Sooo here ya have it, after many hours of research I compiled this Kulala Lumpur bucket list of sorts for myself and now I will share it with you!

This is what I did/you could do in Kuala Lumpur with 48 hours:

Learn more about the Muslim faith at Masjid Wilayah:

The majority of Malaysia is Muslim, so why not immerse yourself a little bit more in their religious culture? Masjid Wilayah also known as the Federal Territory Mosque, is only a few minutes outside of downtown Kuala Lumpur and is an architectural wonder, channeling designs from Iran, the tiling and structures are amazing.

Tours are free and start at 10:00 in the morning! The men and women who work there are some of the kindest I have ever met, they are happy to discuss their faith with you along with any other that questions you may have. Non-Muslims are welcome to join the tours, remember that it is a place of worship and you must act accordingly! They will give you proper attire to wear, as you must wear the appropriate clothing.

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Immerse yourself in history at the Islamic Arts Museum:

While you are learning more about Islam, take a trip over to the Islamic Arts Museum! I was a bit skeptical at first because I have been to a handful of sub-par museums in SE Asia but this one was first class! It was on par with art museums in Europe that i have visited. The artifacts were documented and explained in English, and categorized beautifully. Entrance to the museum is only 14 RM, (3 USD) and you can spend as long as you’d like! The gift shop – one of my favorite part about museums was amazing as well. Truly top notch!

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Go shopping in Chinatown aka Petaling Street:

Petaling street is one of the best night markets that I have been to! The amount of goods for sale was insane. Watches, shoes, glasses, clothes, bags – and it all was really good quality! Well I mean it was all fake but it was that nice kinda fake. Prices weren’t too bad either and you could haggle with the shop owners quite a bit to grab a bargain!

Along with the goods, the food was amazing!! SO many different options and all of it looked delish. I tried some noodles and dumplings which were s’goood along with a winter melon drink that was actually scrumptious despite its coca cola color! All around this area there is no shortage of foods to try, things to buy and photos to take!

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia Kuala Lumpur Malaysia Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Explore Brickfeilds – Little India:

Because of its primarily Indian population, Brickfeilds has been dubbed ‘Little India’! All around this area you can find Indian cuisine and shops. Loud music blasts from street speakers and hundreds of pigeons fly over head! It really didn’t feel like I was in Malaysia any more! All the shops that line the main thoroughfare are bursting with beautiful fabrics. I bought a beautiful Indian skirt at one shop and later munched on some Pakoras that were made fresh right in front of me! Nom nom nom.  

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Marvel at the Thean Thou Temple:

The Thean Thou Temple was legit the most beautiful Chinese temple I think I have ever seen. The weather was gorgeous which helped, but this stunning place should not be missed if you are in KL! The details were astonishing,  and you actually get a pretty cool view of the city from the top!

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Get the perfect view of the Petronas Towers:

To witness the amazingness which is the Petronas Towers you can venture downtown to KLCC park to see them from the ground or you could also take a visit to the HeliPad Bar for a stunning view of the city! Since I was doing this for the ‘gram I wanted to perfect photo op (shameless I know, I know). After much discourse between fellow bloggers I was recommended to go to the Traders Hotel! From their top floor pool you can stand on a bench and hang out the window and get this picture. I am ridiculous I know, but hey, it was a great view!

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Hike 272 steps at the Batu Caves:

One of the top sites in Kuala Lumpur are the Batu Caves! This Hindu temple is placed on the inside of a massive cave on top of a huge mountain! Needless to say it was awesome! The only way to see it is to climb up the 272 stairs while dodging 300 monkeys and 400 pigeons, if you survive the ascent up, then prepare to be amazed. The second cave is where the real beauty is, hanging vines and trees line the cliff walls while monkeys scamper up them!

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Coffee Shop Hop:

Kuala Lumpur is in the beginning stages of a coffeeshop boom, with the level of millennials rising, it can only mean one thing – coffeeshop culture must accommodate our need for hip spaces to drink expensive beverages and eat expensive salads. This is all fine by me though, as there were some beautiful places to stop, recharge and have a delish cup of coffee or tea! My favorites were Merchants Lane Cafe, VCR, and ChoCha Foodstore.  

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia Kuala Lumpur Malaysia Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Useful Info:

Download Grab App or Uber: There are taxi’s everywhere in the city along with an expansive metro system but I opted to just use the taxi share app Grab. Therefore my destination along with price was prearranged and could not be disputed. I have spent so much time getting lost on trains and time was precious and these apps worked great and were much cheaper than the taxi alternative.

When traveling from the airport, again – I would just opt for a grab or uber! I took the train and once I arrived at the station and took a cab to my hostel it ended up being basically the same price as just getting a car from the airport. Next time I will just do that from the get go and save time!

When going to any of these places, arriving early to avoid the crowds is necessary! The Batu Caves were very quiet when I got there at around 8 AM but shortly after it was swamped with tourists!

Kuala Lumpur Malaysia


Don’t forget to Pin it for later!!  48 Hours in Kuala Lumpur



48 Hour Guide To Ninh Binh, Vietnam

Dubbed the terrestrial Ha Long Bay, Ninh Binh (pronounced Ning Bing) is truly a magical avatar escape, full of towering limestone mountains, expansive caves and secret river ways. All of this awesome is located only two hours away from Vietnam’s capital of Hanoi. This sleepy little town is full of rice paddies, water buffaloes and some of the most stunning views you’ve ever seen. A trip to Ninh Binh is an absolute must if you are visiting Hanoi!

Getting to Ninh Binh:


Getting to this little rural paradise is actually quite easy! From Hanoi there is a train (Ga Hanoi) that departs every day, it takes about two hours, has A/C, chargers for your phone and is only about five US dollars!  When you arrive you can book your ticket back! Easy peasy.


What to do:

For being a provincial town there is actually loads of things to do that are packed with adventure and history! Here are my top picks for your weekend escape:

Trang An Boat Tour:

This little boat tour is quite impressive! You will paddle through caves, and float through some of the most breathtaking mountain scenes. For about eight USD you get a around three hours of blissful exploration. You will stop off at a number of different pagodas and temples only accessible by boat! Bring a little snack if you are prone to getting hangry, there are few options for food along the way, and as it did for us – three hours began to feel very long without a snack!

Bich Dong Pagoda:

This pagoda is a great one to visit if you are short on time! There is no hike or boat required. Just bike up to where it is and walk in! It’s striking archway at the front is what draws many visitors along with the pond it sits on, which in the summer explodes in pink lotus flowers!

Mua Caves Hike:

This hike up around 400 stairs will take you to the BEST view of Ninh Binh there is! Photos don’t do it justice, you will have to just experience it for yourself! There also are some caves there but meh – the hike and view take the cake!

Hoa Lu:

This city was once the capital of Vietnam! Around 1,000 years ago there were many different structures but now there are only two. Located only 20 minutes from Ninh Binh visiting this ancient city is well worth the trip!

Other things to do if you have more time would be:

  • Visiting the Va Long Nature Reserve
  • Bai Dinh Pagoda
  • Tam Coc Boat Trip

5 Ways To Be Respectful While In Thailand

When you are traveling to a new place it is always important to understand the culture a little bit. Here I have put together five tips to help you understand what is culturally respectful in Thailand, hopefully this will help you feel more comfortable and avoid any awkward interactions!

1. Wai, Wai, Wai!

A Wai is the action of putting your hands together and bowing your head slightly. In Thailand this is the universal greeting and basic sign of respect. You Wai everyone and anyone, always at hello and often at goodbye as well.

The higher you place your hands the more respectful it is – placing your hands together at your forehead and bowing is the most respectful and is only used when at temple. Normally you can keep your hands just below your nose. This is an acceptable level.

*You don’t need wai children, just people of similar age and older!


Don’t be this guy!

2. Never point the bottoms of your feet towards people:

Thailand is a Buddhist nation, and in Buddhism the top of your head is the most sacred while the bottom of your feet are the dirtiest. Be sure you never point your feet towards anyone especially a Buddha statue or a monk. This is seen as incredibly disrespectful!

When you are sitting on the ground tuck your feet in or if you are sitting in a chair, keep them on the ground. If you want to cross your legs while sitting make sure to do an extra foot tuck so the bottom of your foot is not pointing at anyone. Never ever ever ever put your feet on top of a desk or railing or anything of that nature!!


3. Barter/haggle but don’t be unfair:

Bartering in Thailand is the norm! It is expected that you haggle a little bit when buying anything from a taxi fare to a bracelet at a market! If you know you are being ripped off just politely say no thank you and walk away.

If you are bartering over a small amount of Baht and things are starting to get heated just remember that these people selling you that tapestry make a fraction compared to most tourists so you are arguing over maybe a couple dollars. Just be fair and kind – don’t get carried away!


4. Dress respectfully at temples:

It is very important to dress respectfully at temples around Thailand, this is something that is taken very seriously. Men and Women must cover their shoulders and knees. Be sure to not wear anything sheer and modesty is definitely encouraged! Usually you will take your shoes off to enter temples so a good pair of slip-ons is a necessity.


5. Wear muted colors:

This past October Thailand’s beloved King passed away and since then the country has been in deep mourning. If you plan on visiting in the next couple years it will be very respectful if you wear muted dark colors as this is what the nation is wearing. If you do wear white or a brighter color, you can pin a black ribbon on your shirt as a sign of respect.

* Remember that Thailand has very strict lèse majesté laws forbidding any conversation or remarks about the monarchy. Refrain from any discussion while in Thailand.



Thailand is an absolutely beautiful country, if you are coming to visit please keep these in mind! Tourists can be looked down upon because they do not understand cultural guidelines, hopefully these help when navigating your crazy adventures in the land of smiles!

Pin it for later!


A Quick Guide To Pai, Thailand

Tucked way up north in the mountains of Thailand is the hippy haven of Pai! This small incense filled oasis is full of magical waterfalls, mouthwatering meals and breathtaking scenery. Although it is full of tourists, Pai is a city not to be over looked to the traveler seeking authentic Thai vibes. Here is a quick guide to understanding the must know information about Pai, Thailand!

How to get there:

Located roughly three hours away from Thailand’s northern hub – Chiang Mai it is accessible by wheels or airplane (although flights are a bit pricey – around 60 USD for the 30 minutes of air time).

There are vans and buses that depart every hour. If you are motorcycle savvy, you can opt to ride the curved roads yourself. The ride is quite scenic but full of twists and turns, many buses and vans cut corners so you have to be very careful!

From Chiang Mai’s Arcade Bus Station you can catch a van at their office across from the Van Station. The first van departs around 6:30AM and one departs every hour after that but seats fill quickly, make sure to hustle over there to get a spot!

In Pai there is one bus station. It runs vans down to Chiang Mai, again seats fill up so buy your return ticket the moment you arrive. Although, if you are unable to buy a seat at the station, don’t worry! There are tons of different tourist agencies that can sort out a van for you, they will just take a bit longer – the bus station buses pride themselves on their timely schedules. A ticket, regardless of where you buy it, will cost you around 150 Baht, (4.20 USD).

Where to stay:

There are many different places to stay in Pai and the prices range to accommodate all different types of travelers. There are hostels, hotels, and resorts all around the city. The further away from ‘The Walking Street’ you get the more rural and scenic the views are. Keep in mind that this also means you will need transportation in and out of town!

There are motorbike/scooter rentals that range from 100 – 300 Baht a day. This is a good budget option for getting around town as well as to explore the surrounding areas.

There are a couple of larger hostel compounds that are a little bit outside of town. These have many amenities and the need to go into town is less great. This would be a great option if you want to maximize chill out time!

If you want to be inside the city, you want to be looking for proximity to The Walking Street. This is where the best places will be. The closer you are the more likely you will be hearing music from the bars that line this street and the surrounding ones. As long as you bring ear plugs, it shouldn’t be a problem!

Some great options for accommodations are:

Spicy Pai – Many friends of mine from around Thailand have stayed in this hostel and absolutely loved it! Beds go for around 10 USD.

Day Off Guesthouse – I stayed at this guesthouse while there and had a wonderful experience. It was clean and the vibes were chill. Great location although very close to the bars at night! Rooms go for around 11 USD a night.

What to do:

In Pai there are countless natural beauties to be explored! Mountain drives and waterfall adventures will fill your days and the lively Walking Street is abuzz at night. If you don’t care to do much, Pai is also just the place to do that! Take a nap and laze about in a cool coffee shop. The food is top notch, full of vegetarian specialties but if you are craving some spicy Thai cuisine that is available as well!

You can hire a Tuk Tuk or rent a bike for the day in order to see the sights around Pai for yourself. If you would rather take part in a tour you can arrange one in the city!


Pai is full of waterfalls, most of them are close to the city! Here are a couple of good ones to explore:

Pam Bok Waterfall: Pictured above, is a short drive out of the city. There is a small parking lot and it is a small walk to the actual falls.

Mo Paeng Waterfall: This waterfall is known for it’s large slippery exterior making it perfect for sliding down!

Mae Yen Waterfall: About seven kilometers from town, and a couple hours hike, but it is renowned as the most beautiful!

Hot Springs:

There are a couple of different hot springs in Pai. One is close to the city, Tha Pai Hot Springs, not to be confused with the Tha Pai Camping Grounds which are man made springs and cost around 300 Baht a person to get into!! The original Tha Pai Springs are deeper in the National Park!

Sai Ngam Hot Springs are 30 mins outside of town, all natural and cost 20 Baht for the National Park entrance fee and 20 Baht per person! The water was warm and clean, locals and foreigners alike paddled about the shallow water.

Pai Canyon:

A gorgeous place for sunset (although super crowded) is the Pai Canyon. This steep ravine filled landscape looks otherworldly. Be careful exploring the canyon though, there are no rails or safety precautions and it is slippery!

The Land Split:

Although it has a dramatic name The Land Split is far from breathtaking. The earth just moved a little creating a small crevasse. I wouldn’t recommend this solely for its archeological grandness BUT what totally made it amazing is that there is a little fruit stand at the entrance.

If you donate a small amount of money the owners will give you fresh Roselle juice and passion fruits or bananas to snack on! The workers there were delightful and so sweet – making this a must visit regardless of if you appreciate tectonic movement.

Shop on The Walking Street:

This street makes up the majority of the town and is lined with delicious eateries, cool coffee shops and hip bars! There are a myriad of shops and the majority are not your typical tourist fare (yay!!).

Everything from artisan soaps to handcrafted goods line the streets and in the evenings there are tons of different food stalls that set up that will curve any craving you may have! It is very easy to get lost perusing this chaotic wonderland.


Pai is a magical little haven full of hippies and chill vibes. Whether you stay in town or among the rice patties you are guaranteed to have a good time!

Hope this guide is helpful when planning your next trip to Pai 🙂




Pin it for later!

10 Awesome Things To Do In Hong Kong!


Delectable eats and awe-inspiring sights are stacked and packed into every corner of this layered city. From quaint hilly city streets and breezy ferry rides to skyscrapers and cable cars Hong Kong is not a city to be ignored! Full of culture and buzz Hong Kong’s balance of old world vibes mixes with futuristic sights making it a must visit in 2017!

Here is a list of ten things that you must do while in this concrete jungle!


Visit Victoria Peak:

This is probably on every guide to Hong Kong out there, and let me tell you – it does not disappoint! You can get to The Peak by bus, tram or car, making it easily accessible for any traveler. The sloped hills covered in greenery give the insane view a pre-made vignette. Given the angle you are looking it seems as if the sky scrapers are popping up at you like a built in fisheye lens! This spot is a must for views of the city day and night.



Feast on lots and lots of delicious food:

In Hong Kong Dim Sum rules with restaurants on every corner selling the most delectable steamed pillows of amazingness. Don’t be afraid to go somewhere that just seems busy! The best meals I had were at places that I didn’t obsessively research before hand. Just go where there are the most people, if its busy it most likely means it’s good!

**Eat the fish balls!! Even though this sounds mega questionable they were SO delicious. They taste nothing like fish and everything like what dreams are made of.



Shop at the Temple Street Market:

Just off Nathan Street (another cool place to wander around) is Temple Street Market. Similar to other markets in SE Asia, it is jam packed with trinkets, clothes, bags and knickknacks. It seemingly goes on for miles – it really seems like it never ends. There are some cool restaurants around there too! Stop and grab a plate of noodles and a beer while you people watch. Sometimes it is just nice to take a time out and observe all the craziness around you.

*Get there a bit later, around 10PM when the shops are closing down – then you’ll get the best prices



Marvel at Hong Kong’s skylines from the ferry:

For around five dollars you can take a ferry from Hong Kong’s Kowloon side to its main center. This is a great way to see both the shores from a different angle! It is not too long of a ride and a fun way to mix up your transportation.



Explore Aberdeen Center:

On Hong Kong’s island close to the pier are the hilly streets commonly referred to as Aberdeen Center this is where the majority of the restaurants are based. There are hip coffee shops to the most instagram-able dessert spots. The stacked architecture of the buildings are randomly decorated with super cool street art transforming the fresh market lined alleys into a mix of old world shops and hip modern vibes.



Stroll through Victoria Harbor:

On the Kowloon side of Hong Kong is Victoria Harbor. There are a couple different museums that line the water along with a glass-fenced promenade. This is where you can get your picture perfect snap of the skyline! Along with being a beautiful spot to wander, there are often events and performances taking place at its amphitheater like seating area. Pack a lunch and sit on the steps and watch the boats sail past.



Gawk at the architecture of Quarry Bay:

If you take the MTR a bit outside of the center of town you will find the towering apartment clusters that cover the walls of Pinterest. All around Hong Kong there are these tightly packed mega apartments. They are called ‘mansions.’ The mansions closer to the center of Hong Kong are filled with hundreds of vendors and food stalls. They often get a bit of a seedy rap. The mansions outside of the center of the city are empty and because they are not filled with shops the chaotic mess of tiny apartments that make up the mansion are exposed. Make sure to bring your camera as these are some views you definitely want to document.



Ride the Nong Ping 360 cable car:

Take the MTR to Chong Thor station; right near the station you can get tickets for the Nong Ping 360 cable car. Even if the line is long, its worth the wait! For 200 HK Dollars roughly 25 USD you get a round trip ticket on the cable car, which soars over the mountainous Lantau Island. The views are really quite astounding! You get a full view of the Big Buddha from the sky, along with an aerial view of the surrounding mountains.



Climb the 267 steps to the Tian Tan Buddha:

On Lantau Island is the famed Big Buddha temple! There are 267 steps that lead up to this towering statue. The Buddha is seated in a lotus flower high up in the sky. The surrounding area is very picturesque: large mountains and lush foliage. This is a must visit destination if you have the time!



Wander the grounds of the Po Lin Monastery:

Near the Big Buddha is the Pho Lin Monastery. This beautiful oasis is not only a submergence into Chinese Buddhist spirituality, it is also so intricately gorgeous! The architecture is stunning, bright and detailed. It is a fantastic spot to photograph and explore. Although it is a tourist attraction it is still a full functioning Monastery and is still frequented by many locals. A truly amazing place to slow down, and mellow out listening to the chanting of monks and patter of footsteps.




Hong Kong will surely steal your heart with its unique streets, architecture and food! A whirlwind romance that will leave you reminiscing for many years to come. These 10 things will keep you busy but I am sure you will find countless more things to do with your time. I was able to fit these ten things into four days there but I wish I had two more weeks. I can’t wait to return to this inspiring vibrant city! So much love for you HK.


Pin it for later! 






10 Truths About Living In Thailand

With all of social media flooded with picturesque photos of waterfalls and the sparkly temples of distant lands it’s easy to make a different version of South East Asia in your mind than how it is in actuality!

Don’t get me wrong – the past year and a half living in Thailand has been the best time of my life! It truly is a magical place BUT there are some parts of living in SE Asia that can be anything from frustrating to hilarious, and everywhere in-between!

Here are 10 truths that you need to know, if you are thinking about moving abroad to SE Asia!

1.     Street food is safe, and cheap!

*just use good judgment

Most people come to Thailand and will turn their nose up at all the street food, but this makes me so sad because often times the most delicious, authentic cuisine is going to be at that roadside stall! This being said, you do have to use your best judgment because Thailand’s food cleanliness standards are definitely lacking!

2.     You will get sick very often.

I know this seems to contradict my previous statement but living in SE Asia comes with a guarantee that you will be sick a lot. Usually it wont be from the food though – hand soap is lacking here so germs are just everywhere! Hand sanitizer is your BFF along with Immodium – there are no escaping the ridiculous instances of illness.

3.     “Bum Guns” are your friend.

Attached to every toilet is a little hose that you can use to squirt water on your bum after you do your business. These upon first glance can seem gross or strange BUT THEY WILL SAVE YOUR LIFE. Literally just trust me. Toilet paper isn’t usually stocked anywhere and even if you try and carry it everywhere, I promise you will find yourself without it at some point… trust me.

4.     Bus schedules are more like guidelines.

Bus schedules in Thailand are very irksome! I swear the busses have a mind of their own. Perhaps a bus will arrive 20 minutes early and leave ten minutes before its set time therefore you miss it. Or, it will show up an hour late just because. Either way there is nothing you can do, and just going with the flow and staying flexible is a must!

5. There will be bugs in your food all the time.

Bugs in food is the norm! Back two years ago in America I would have sent something back if it had a bug in it, now here in Thailand it’s a non-issue, just pick it out and continue nomming away! Sometimes the bugs are even there on purpose!! Had an interesting encounter with an ant stew a while back… blahhh!

Snapped this selfie right after I ran up the steps to this view point as the ferry below was waiting! I was drenched!  Snapped this selfie right after I ran up the steps to this view point as the ferry below was waiting! I was drenched!

6.      You will sweat… a lot.

When you first get to Thailand you will sweat CONSTANTLY, unless you are accustomed to a level of humidity that rivals the inside of a sauna, in which case you are a super hero. If you aren’t then you wont just glisten, I’m talking buckets of sweat. You will reach levels of un-comfortableness where you will have to just meditate on the pain in a pool of sweat because there is nothing you can do.

**Pack wisely! When I just got here I had clothes made of random different materials like rayon or synthetic whatever – they all just felt like wearing plastic bags! Pack lots of linen and cotton! Yay for breathability.

7.     Bug bites are forever.

RIP my unscarred legs and arms. Your appendages will go through a trip, I’ll tell you that. Pack lots of mosquito repellent, and after-bite because there is no escaping it! I prefer natural citronella spray because it is less irritating – after camping in Cambodia I had the most ~*disgusting*~ bites on my legs along with a lovely rash all over from using too much repellent that contained DEET.

Regardless of what type of spray you pack, pack lots of it!

My drive to school last semester! My drive to school last semester!

8.     Roads are crazzay!

When living in a Thai town you have to be SO careful!!! The roads here are unreal, there are no rules and Thai people have no fear, in fact Thailand has been named home to the worlds 2nd most dangerous roads. Please please please be careful.

Breakfast in bags!  Breakfast in bags!

9.     Breakfast doesn’t exist.

If you are living somewhere other than Bangkok then chances are you can say goodbye to the sweet sweet breakfast food that you know and love. Say hello to rice, and some more rice and then maybe some grilled meat. This is the normal breakfast in rural Thailand, if you don’t think you’ll like just meat for breakfast with rice then you can always have the second favorite dish: Jok! But this is basically boiled rice soup with meat, so pretty similar. It’s not that bad though, you get used to it!

Free roaming lizards in Bangkok's Lumpini Park. Free roaming lizards in Bangkok’s Lumpini Park.

10. Even when you’re inside you’re outside.

This is a big one! Its actually quite funny, it seems like everything in Thailand is not sealed nor is it built to keep anything out. It is very common to go to bed with geckos leering at you from your walls or even plants growing out of your drain!

You know that feeling you get as you’re falling asleep where something tickles your arm and you just think “oh its just a hair or something,” well here… its never just a hair.

I have three resident spiders that I cohabitant with, they keep to themselves though. Sometimes if there is an onslaught of bugs outside somehow they will seep into your room. I’ve looked up and there have been hundreds of gnats swirling around the lights!

There you have it! 10 ridiculous but very true facts about living here in Thailand. Although, everyone’s experience is different, let me know your tips and funny experiences below in the comments!

In the end, my time here in Thailand has been unreal and I wouldn’t trade it for anything! I’ve loved every sweaty, bug filled moment of it. The sparkly temples, beautiful views and waterfalls do exist as well though, and they are amazing!

Don’t have time to read it now? Thats ok! Pin it for later!