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Les meilleures recommandations des habitants

Des sites touristiques aux trésors cachés, découvrez ce qui fait la particularité de cette ville avec l'aide des habitants qui la connaissent le mieux.
“This is my all time favourite coffee shop. There are so many kind of coffee. Inspired by the specialty coffee culture around the world especially in Australia, Ristr8to is an independently unique cult concept cafe striving to serve the best coffee in every single cup.”
  • Recommandé par 50 habitants
Place of Worship
“Not to be confused with the small Wat Umong in the old city, this historic forest wát is famed for its sylvan setting and its ancient chedi, above a brick platform wormholed with passageways, built around 1380 for the 'mad' monk Therachan. Keep an eye out for the Sri Lankan–style stupa, and as you wander the arched tunnels, look for traces of the original murals and several venerated Buddha images. ”
  • Recommandé par 55 habitants
  • 3 expériences
Monument / Point de repère
“The Three Kings Monument consists of the bronze statues of King Mengrai, the founder of Chiang Mai and his two friends, King Ramkamhaeng of Sukhothai and King Ngam Muang of Payao, who are believed to have worked together to build the city. This has become an iconic part of the city and is reproduced in different forms and installed in different parts of Chiang Mai. There is a square in front of the monument which is the venue for many festivals. The square is surrounded by restaurants serving western food; close-by is also the office of Thai Airways. The Three Kings Monument is located inside the city walls at the center of the old city. The monument stands in front of the Old Provincial Hall building which is today the City Art and Culture Center. The locals regard the monument as a shrine for the three kings. They offer flowers, incense and candles to the statue to invoke the blessings of these great Kings who conceived of the idea of the city of Chiang Mai.”
  • Recommandé par 34 habitants
“Restaurant with loud (live) music. A great place to hangout with friends indeed. ”
  • Recommandé par 31 habitants
Night Market
“Chiang Mai's main evening market. May be a bit to touristy for some, but if you are looking to shop for souvenir's then it may be worth checking out.”
  • Recommandé par 42 habitants
Grand magasin
“many people enjoy Kad Suan Kaew Shopping Centre as it is genuinely Thai. It is still unbeatable as one of the cheapest places to eat in Chiang Mai. It has Tops Market (super market) to buy everything you need. In the shopping mall, you can find chain stores such as Boots and Ice-cream shop, Black Canyon Coffee, Waston... The fried chicken with rice and broth at one of the food stalls is excellent. For about 50B you can get a huge bowl of pork noodle soup with dumplings. If you don't want or enjoy a band, you can eat at the smaller food court inside the same area as the Tops Market. They have a good kao soy, if you enjoy that dish. Tops has a great salad bar! ”
  • Recommandé par 35 habitants
Musée d'art
“Let’s your children’s imagination run wild as you explore Art in paradise Daily open 9am-8:30pm Tickets: 400 baht, kids 200 baht. Kids under 100 cm free!”
  • Recommandé par 26 habitants
Club de jazz
“North Gate Jazz Co-Op is the premier live jazz bar in Chiang Mai, with an immensely talented roster of live musicians. It is located close to the Chang Puak Gate on the north side of the moat in the Old City. Even though this bar lacks the views and the ambiance of the several Riverside Bars popular with jazz fans, we love North Gate Jazz Co-Op for sticking true to jazz classics and not watering it down pop standards as some places are prone to do in Thailand. The bar is a little run down and offers limited seats inside, so if you are lucky you might grab the sofa facing the band, but we enjoy the ambiance at the tables that spill out of the bar. Usually there are two bands every night, playing from 21:00 and finishing at 24:00. There are ‘free jam’ sessions on Tuesday nights.”
  • Recommandé par 42 habitants
Bus Station
“If you want to go to nearby provinces e.g. Chiang Rai, Lampang, Pai, this is a place where you can take a bus.”
  • Recommandé par 29 habitants
“First northern campus name Chiang Mai University. enjoy campus life and activities. Special on first week of the month with the local market at Royal project shop, it very unique and good place for buy local food and fresh fruit.”
  • Recommandé par 21 habitants
“Nimman Rd. has many fancy and hipster shop. Many coffee shop here are nice place to visit. ”
  • Recommandé par 47 habitants
Buddhist Temple
“Temple built on what were once a 14th-century monarch's gardens. Today, site of a Buddhist university and a popular spot for photographers, especially during sunset. Some of the temple's chedis (spires) contain ashes of Chiang Mai's royal family. Also, one can see half of a holy Buddhist relic brought from Sukothai in 1371, which unfortunately split into two upon arrival in Chiang Mai. The other half is buried at Doi Suthep. A 500-year-old bronze Buddha image, one of the largest in northern Thailand, is also housed here, in the small hall at the back of the compound.”
  • Recommandé par 23 habitants
  • 3 expériences
“Small park that's interesting in the late afternoons when you can see locals exercise and play Takraw. Takraw is similar to volleyball, except no hands. ;) ”
  • Recommandé par 23 habitants
Buddhist Temple
“Wat Chiang Man was built by Mangrai 209 in 1297 CE as the first temple of Chiang Mai on the location of Wiang Nopburi, a fortified town of the Lawa people which had been used by King Mangrai as a camp during the construction of his new capital city Chiang Mai. Chedi Chang Lom - the 'Elephant Chedi' is the oldest construction within the temple complex. The square base supports a second level which has the front half of 15 life-sized brick-and-stucco elephants emerging from it. The elephants seem to carry the upper levels of the building on their backs. The gilded upper part of the chedi contains a bell shaped relic chamber directly underneath the pinnacle. Main Wihan - the larger of the two wihans was renovated in the 1920s by the famous monk Khru Ba Srivichai. The building houses a large mondop structure for an altar surrounded by Buddha statues. One of the standing Buddha's has the year 1465 CE engraved on its base, which would make it the oldest statue of the Lanna Kingdom. It is also the oldest statue of Thailand which shows the Buddha with an alms bowl. The façade of the wihan features gilded carvings of Kirtimukha in between flower and plant motives. New Wihan - the smaller of the two wihans houses two important statues of the Buddha which, due to their protective powers, are regarded as the Palladium statues of Chiang Mai: The Phra Sae Tang Khamani is also known as the 'Phra Kaew Khao' or 'Crystal Buddha'. This 10 cm tall statue is carved out of a clear quartz crystal. According to Oliver Hargreave,[3] the statue was crafted around 200 CE for King Ramraj of Lopburi and brought to the Hariphunchai Kingdom (present day Lamphun) by Queen Jamadevi in 662 CE. It was only transferred to Chiang Mai by King Mangrai in 1296 after he had conquered Lamphun. As it survived the pillaging of that city, the statue is thought to protect against disasters. However, Carol Stratton[4] dates the statue as having been created in the 15th century based on its style characteristics. The gold covered wooden base and golden canopy are later additions donated by King Inthawichayanon of Chiang Mai in 1874. Together they contain more than 6 kg of gold. The Phra Sila statue is a stone stele depicting a standing Buddha whilst taming the elephant 'Nalagiri' in bas-relief. The temple states that the statue originated from India before being transferred to its present location. However, others believe the statue originated from Ceylon (present day Sri Lanka) and might date from either the 8th or 10th century CE depending on the source[citation needed]. Due the religious belief that the statue has rain-giving powers, this statue features prominently during the Songkran festival at the end of the dry season. Ubosot - in front of the ubosot one can find a stone stele from the year 1581 CE. This stele contains the oldest mentioning of the founding date of Chiang Mai: the 12th of April, 1296 CE at 4 am. It also mentions that the ubosot was commissioned by King Mangrai and that Phya Saen Luang had it restored in 1571. The present building was built in the 19th century. Ho Trai - the Temple Library (scripture depository) of Wat Chiang Man is of a fairly plain design when compared to the Ho Trai belonging to Wat Phra Singh. It is a wooden building set on top of a high plastered brick base. Most temples in Chiang Mai do not feature a Ho Trai. Lotus Pond - as with Ho Trai, temple ponds do not feature at most Chiang Mai temples. Both Wat Phra Singh and Wat Chiang Man have one.”
  • Recommandé par 32 habitants
  • 1 expérience
Beer Garden
“If you're a beer lover this place is a must . Beer Lab has a lot of tap beers, heaps of import beers and ciders,western food, live DJ. My favourite one is Brewdog IPA on tap, Hoegaarden on tap. 如果您爱喝啤酒,那这家真的是必去之一。Beer Lab有各种各样进口的啤酒和苹果酒,生啤酒,食物和Live DJ。 我个人推荐是Brewdog IPA on tap, Hoegaarden on tap.”
  • Recommandé par 34 habitants
Restaurant thaïlandais
“This place is our favourite go to place for the real Northern Thai food. It's 5 mins walk away and only open for dinner. Do not forget to order KorMuuYang (grilled pork loin). And go there early as there could be up to an hour wait.”
  • Recommandé par 34 habitants