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Hua Hin

Hua Hin in Prachuap Khiri Khan was once a summertime retreat for royalty and aristocracy. In 1926, King Rama VII built the Klai Kangwon Palace and the State Railway of Thailand, constructing the railway line from Bangkok and setting the stage for Hua Hin's popularity and unique ambiance which remains intact to this day. Nearby, Cha Am in Phetchaburi was originally a small fishing village near Hau Hin. Today, Cha Am has developed into another popular spot for seaside holidays.

Hua Hin and Cha Am are noted for their magnificent beaches. Unlike Pattaya, Hua Hin and Cha Am provide a quieter, and perhaps even more relaxing retreat. Apart from peaceful beaches and clear sea, the area also offers several national parks, mountains, waterfalls, caves, temples, and historical sites. Many activities are available, ranging from swimming, fishing, water sports, golf, to horse riding.

Prachaub Khirikhan offers all sorts of souvenirs, from dolls, ornaments, and decorations crafted from seashells and coconuts, to Kommapat woven clothes, pineapple products, dried fruits, and aloe vera. Phetchaburi, meanwhile, is well known for delicious fruits such as rose apple and cantaloupe. It is also famous for a large variety of Thai sweets with palm sugar as their main ingredient, especially Khanom Mo Kaeng (pudding, made of crushed steamed mungbean, egg, coconut milk and sugar). These two seaside destinations host several festivals each year. Every June, a festival will be held to pay tribute to the holy relics of the pagoda of Khao Chong Krachok. Around February, Phra Nakhon Khiri Fair takes place to celebrate the hilltop historical site in Phetchaburi Town. A light and sound presentation celebrating local history is one of the attractions of this popular fair.