Discover interesting sights in the Krabi province including the Tiger Cave Temple, Emerald Pool National Park, and a natural hot spring. Admire the breathtaking scenery and explore the natural beauty of the region on this full-day tour from Krabi Town.
What to Expect
This full-day tour takes you on a discovery of Krabi province as you visit the Tiger Cave Temple, relax in a hot spring, trek through the jungle, and visit the Emerald Crystal Lagoon. After the pick-up from your hotel, you will transport overland to visit the most renowned temple of Krabi – Wat Tham Sua (the Tiger Cave Temple). Located in a beautiful valley surrounded by vegetation thousands of years old, it serves also as a popular meditation center in the region.
If you want to admire the spectacular view from above, you can climb up the 600-meter high staircase, including 1,237 steps, leading to a large Buddha image and footprint on top of the cliff. Here the views a breathtaking and you can see a large part of the Krabi province.
After an early lunch at an excellent local restaurant, you will continue on the tour. The region has some great hot springs and one of these is easily accessible – here you can take time to relax and let the sounds of nature be your only companion.
Visiting one of the last remaining lowland forests in Thailand, you will walk along well-prepared trails passing many cascades and jungle pools, and enjoying the rich flora and fauna along the way. After a brisk walk you will reach the Emerald Crystal Lagoon, where you can relax and go for a swim.
- Quality transportation
- English-speaking guide (guides in other languages such as German, French, Russian, etc. are available on request and are subject to surcharge)
- Entrance fees
- Meals as specified
What's Not Included
- Any services not mentioned
- Personal expenses
Know Before You Go
This excursion is only available from/to mainland Krabi. Rates do not apply for excursions from/to Railay Beach-located resorts and the Centara Krabi Resort. Customers are advised to take a boat to the mainland on their own.