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East of Si Saket, the sprawling provincial capital of UBON RATCHATHANI (almost always referred to simply as Ubon – not to be confused with Udon, aka Udon Thani, to the north) holds little in the way of attractions beyond a couple of wats and a decent museum. Still, it’s more sedate than many northeastern cities, with plenty of opportunities for getting to grips with Isaan culture. The best bet is to visit at festival time, but Ubon also makes a handy base for trips east to Khong Chiam beside the Mekong River and the Lao border market at Chong Mek, or southwest to the Khmer ruins of Khao Phra Viharn, astride the Cambodian border, when they are open.

Best time to visit

Ubon Ratchathani has a tropical humid and dry climate. The winter (November to March) is dry and very hot. Temperatures rise until April, the hottest month of the year. The monsoon season is from late April to October, with heavy rains and cooler temperatures during the day.

The best time to come to Ubon Ratchathani is from November to March. April and October are also pleasant but with more rains. August and September are the least suitable months to come to Ubon Ratchathani.

Check the below table for the general idea of Ubon Ratchathani weather throughout the year.

Month Avg. High (°C) Avg. Mean (°C) Avg. Low (°C)
Jan 31.6 23.8 16.9
Feb 34.2 26.7 19.8
Mar 35.8 28.6 22
Apr 36.5 29.8 23.5
May 35.1 29.2 24.1
Jun 34.2 28.8 24.6
Jul 32.9 28.1 24.1
Aug 32.4 27.8 24.1
Sep 32.2 27.5 23.7
Oct 32.4 27.1 22.6
Nov 32.6 26.3 20.9
Dec 31.6 24.5 18.3

Ubon Ratchathani’s current weather and 7-day forecast

UBON RATCHATHANI WEATHER

Ubon Ratchathani possesses a lot of tourist attractions such as sandy beaches, prehistoric cave paintings, 3,000 natural sandstone cliffs and burrows, and even a glow-in-the-dark temple. This place remains unexplored, so becomes an ideal place for people who are looking for an off-the-beaten-path destination. There is an airport in this province, making it a perfect destination to fly to for a few days.

Here are top things to do in Ubon Ratchathani:

1. Visit Phu Prao Temple

Wat Sirindhorn Wanaram Phu Prao or simply Wat Phu Prao is a beautiful temple during day and night time. Most visitors coming here will be impressed by its luminous Tree of Life meticulously carved on the back gate of its chapel. The best time to see the tree is from 6 pm to 8 pm when the tree illuminates.

2. Visit Pha Taem National Park

Located right along the Mekong River and the Thai-Laos border, Pha Tam National Park is a peaceful place, and home to renowned red ancient cave paintings and many beautiful waterfalls such as Soi Sawan Waterfall and Sang Chan Waterfall. The renowned red ancient cave paintings are made of quartz and hematite, dating back to more than 3 millennia ago. The park also has bungalows and tents for rent, therefore, you can come to stay overnight here for recharging.

3. Enjoy the simple and cozy life in Khemarat

Khemarat is the northernmost district of Ubon Ratchathani Province, where you can stay for a few nights to enjoy the peaceful life here. You can either stroll along the rustic wooden houses or join the local people on walking street, get the cheap but scrumptious food here.

4. Visit Sam Phan Bok rock reef

This place is home to countless holes with all shapes and sizes from star, heart, to even Mickey Mouse. These holes scatter more than 5 kilometers along the Mekong River banks, therefore, the best time to see them is during the dry season (October-May). It is reachable by private car or local boat.

5. Catch the sunset at Had Hong Sand Dunes

These sand dunes are desert-like sand dunes next to the Mekong River. It only appears during the dry season from January to May. The best time to visit these sand dunes is during the sunset. It is about a 2-hour drive from Ubon Ratchathani.

Budget options

Eco Inn Lite Ubon Ratchathani 

Add: 152 Srinarong Road, Nai Muang, Muang, Ubon Ratchathani, 34000 Ubon Ratchathani, Thailand

Eco Inn Lite Ubon Ratchathani provides accommodation in Ubon Ratchathani. With free WiFi, this 2-star hotel offers a 24-hour front desk and luggage storage space. Free private parking is available and the hotel also offers free use of bicycles for guests who want to explore the surrounding area.

At the hotel, the rooms are equipped with a wardrobe. All guest rooms at Eco Inn Lite Ubon Ratchathani feature air conditioning and a desk.

Srisomthai Hotel 

Add: 490 Suriyart Rd., Amphur Muang, Ubon Ratchathani, 34000 Ubon Ratchathani, Thailand

Located in the heart of Ubon Ratchathani, Srisomthai Hotel offers comfortable rooms with air conditioning. It features on-site parking facilities and free Wi-Fi, which is available throughout the hotel.

Srisomthai Hotel is located 1 km away from Robinson Ubon Ratchathani Shopping Mall and 2 km away from Ubon Ratchathani Airport.

Simply furnished rooms are equipped with a cable TV, a fridge and a wardrobe. En suite bathrooms come with hot and cold shower facilities.

Local restaurants and convenient stores are accessible within 5 minutes' walk.

Mid-range options

Pen Ta Hug Hotel 

Add: 13 Soi Sukha Uppatham 9, Muang Ubon, Ubon Ratchathani , 34000 Ubon Ratchathani, Thailand

A 10-minute drive from Wat Nong Bua and Ubon Ratchathani Bus Terminal, Pen Ta Hug Hotel offers stylish accommodation with a balcony. This property provides free Wi-Fi and free parking.

Hotel Pen Ta Hug is a 15-minute drive from Nikornthani Market Walking Street and Ubon Ratchathani International Airport.

Tastefully decorated, modern rooms have vibrant wall colours and unique wall paintings. Each is fitted with a TV, minibar and cosy sofa seating area. Shower facilities are available in the en suite bathroom.

Guests can sample a variety of fusion dishes at the on-site restaurant.

The hotel has a 24-hour front desk and provides meeting facilities suitable for business and social gatherings. Staff at the tour desk can assist with sightseeing and travel bookings.

V Hotel Ubon Ratchathani 

Add: 63 Cheangsanit Rd., 34000 Ubon Ratchathani, Thailand 

Set in Ubon Ratchathani, V Hotel Ubon Ratchathani offers 3-star accommodation with private balconies. With a garden, the 3-star hotel has air-conditioned rooms with free WiFi, each with a private bathroom. Private parking can be arranged at an extra charge.

At the hotel, rooms are fitted with a wardrobe. At V Hotel Ubon Ratchathani every room has a desk and a flat-screen TV.

Guests at the accommodation can enjoy a continental breakfast.

V Hotel Ubon Ratchathani offers a terrace.

Languages spoken at the reception include Thai and English.

Rapeepan Ville Hotel 

Add: 9 Sukha Uppatham Soi 11, Sukha Uppatham Road, Nai Mueang, Mueang, 34000 Ubon Ratchathani, Thailand

Located in a convenient area of Ubon Ratchathani, Rapeepan Ville Hotel is just a 5-minute walk to a mini mart and supermarket. CentralPlaza Ubonratchathani is a 10-minute drive from the property. Ubon Ratchathani International Airpor is a 15-minute drive away.

At Rapeepan Ville Hotel, contemporary Thai dishes are served in both guests' room and at the outdoor dining area. This non-smoking hotel offers free WiFi, free parking and air-conditioned rooms with a private balcony. The rooms feature modern Thai interiors and offer plenty of natural light. Each is fitted with a cable TV and minibar. Shower facilities, toiletries and a hairdryer are in the private bathroom.

The hotel provides luggage storage facilities and can arrange for airport shuttle services at the 24-hour front desk.

Laundry and dry cleaning services are also available upon request.

168 Studio Hotel Ubon ratchathani 

Add: 1 Soi Chaengsanit 3, Chaengsanit Rd, Naimuang, Muang, 34000 Ubon Ratchathani, Thailand

168 Studio Hotel Ubon ratchathani provides air-conditioned rooms in Ubon Ratchathani. Among the facilities of this property are a restaurant, a 24-hour front desk and a shared lounge, along with free WiFi throughout the property. Private parking can be arranged at an extra charge.

The shared bathroom is equipped with a bidet, a hairdryer and free toiletries. At the hotel each room includes a desk, a flat-screen TV and a private bathroom.

168 Studio Hotel Ubon ratchathani offers a buffet or Asian breakfast.

Deluxe options

Moon Fox CaféInn Art & Gallery 

Add: 8-12, Soi Chaeng Sanit 3, Chaeng Sanit Road , 34000 Ubon Ratchathani, Thailand 

Set in Ubon Ratchathani, Moon Fox CaféInn Art & Gallery offers 4-star accommodation with private balconies. Each accommodation at the 4-star hotel has garden views, and guests can enjoy access to a garden and to a terrace. There is a restaurant serving international cuisine, and free private parking is available.

All guest rooms come with air conditioning, a flat-screen TV with satellite channels, a fridge, a kettle, a shower, free toiletries and a desk. At the hotel the rooms come with a wardrobe and a private bathroom.

The Bliss Ubon 

Add: 9 Soi Sukha-Uppatham 19, Sukha-uppatham road., Nai Mueang, Mueang, Ubon Ratchathani, 34000 Ubon Ratchathani, Thailand

Featuring free WiFi, The Bliss Ubon offers 4-storey accommodation with a fitness centres in Ubon Ratchathani. The on-site restaurant serves healthy meals cooked with organic vegetables and no MSG added. Homemade bakery can also be found there. Free private parking is available.

Each room has a flat-screen TV. Certain units include a seating area guests' convenience. Guests will find a kettle in the room. All rooms come with a private bathroom fitted with a shower. For comfort, guests will find free toiletries and a hairdryer.

Sunee Grand Hotel and Convention Center 

Add: 512/8 Chayangkul Road. Nai-Muang District. Muang District, Ubon Ratchathani, 34000 Ubon Ratchathani, Thailand

Boasting a fitness centre and an on-site dining, Sunee Grand Hotel and Convention Center is situated in Ubon Ratchathani. With free WiFi throughout the property, the hotel offers free airport shuttle service and a 24-hour front desk.
At the hotel, rooms are fitted with air conditioning, a desk and a private bathroom. Certain units come with a bathtub.
Other facilities include an outdoor swimming pool, massage treatments, sauna room and meeting facilities.

An Asian breakfast is available daily at the property.

If you love to eat Ubon Ratchathani might be the place for you. You can find all the traditional Thailand food as well as the unique taste of Isarn. The flavors come in tangy, sour, bitter, sweet and of course spicy, but never bland. Selection of eateries range from established formal air-con restaurants suitable for royalty to fast food street vendors. Most of the markets have cooked take home food as well as places to sit down and eat.

Rung Roj

An Ubon institution serving excellent food, using family recipes and only fresh ingredients. Many people swear by the ox-tongue stew. From the outside it looks more like a well-to-do house than a restaurant, and inside it has 1950s and '60s classic rock-and-roll music and decor to match.

Add: Th Nakhonban

Hours: 10am-8.30pm Mon-Sat

Price: mains 60-140B

Uthayan Boon Niyon

Run by Ratchathani Asoke, the local branch of a non-mainstream Buddhist sect preaching a curious mix of asceticism and right-wing politics, this restaurant has an impressive vegetarian buffet under a giant roof. Most of the food is grown organically just outside the city.

Add: Th Srinarong

Hours: 6am-2pm Tue-Sun

Price: per plate 10-20B

14 Cafe

Classy through and through, 14 Cafe is a funky garden restaurant that's good for a special night out. The large menu has quite a bit of seafood and features some uncommon dishes such as salmon lâhp. You can dine on the water-and-plant-filled wooden deck or in the air-con dining room.

Add: Th Phichitrangsan

Hours: 6pm-midnight

Price: mains 150-350B

Chiokee

A steady stream of old-timers linger over congee (rice porridge), tea and newspapers at this classic breakfast spot. Although it’s less popular during the rest of the day, the menu has all your Thai favourites so it makes a nice lunch spot too.

Add: 307-317 Th Keuan Thani

Hours: 6am-2.30pm

Price: mains 30-200B

Sam Chai Cafe

Not really a cafe, this bustling breakfast stop serves kôw đôm (rice soup), gŏo·ay đĕe·o (noodle soup), kài gà·tá (pan egg with sausage) and traditional Thai coffee. The service is lightning-fast, and it's a great local experience. No English sign, but there's a clear, well-translated English menu.

Add: Th Phadaeng

Hours: 5.30am-1.30pm

Price: mains 35-70B, coffee 15B

Jam

Mu kratha (หมูกระทะ) or 'pork pan' is very popular in Thailand. It's a combination of Korean barbeque and Chinese hotpot where you cook your own food on a table-top barbeque (pork on the hot plate, veggies in the broth). The small set at this buzzing outdoor restaurant is enough for one or two people. No English sign.

Add: Th Saphasit

Hours: 3.30-11pm

Price: small/large 89/119B

Porntip Gai Yang Wat Jaeng

It looks like a tornado has whipped through this no-frills spot, but the chefs cook up a storm of their own. This is considered by many to be Ubon's premier purveyor of gài yâhng (grilled chicken), sôm·đam (spicy green-papaya salad), sausages and other classic Isan foods. Eat in the fan-cooled shack out front, or with air-con out back.

Add: Th Saphasit

Hours: 8am-6pm

Price: mains 40-130B

Outside Inn

This guesthouse restaurant sets itself apart with good Mexican meals (way above average for Thailand), but the Thai food is delicious, too. The menu also features sandwiches and a full roster of cocktails.

Add: 11 Th Suriyat

Hours: 11am-2.30pm & 5-9pm

Price: mains 50-225B

Peppers

Peppers, popular with both fa·ràng (Westerners) and Thai, features a broad international menu with everything from nachos to schnitzel to pizza to đôm yam gûng and all-day breakfast. The bakery offerings, its real speciality, are downright delicious. There are also wines and international beers.

Add: 297/2-3 Th Upalisan

Hours: 10am-8pm

Price: mains 100-250B

Night Market

Though it's smaller than you'd expect, Ubon's city-centre night market makes an excellent dining destination, especially when paired with the weekend Walking Street Market. Vendors sell Thai, Isan and Vietnamese food.

Add: Th Kheuan Thani

Hours: 4.30-11pm

Get in

By air

Ubon airport is only a three-kilometer from Thung Si Muang Park. You can fly from Bangkok to Ubon Ratchathani on Nok Air, Thai Smile, Air Asia, Thai Lion Air, and Thai Airways. It is also reachable from Chiang Mai on Kan Air.

Contact us for the latest flight schedule and price. Or you can check via some online platform such as SkyScanner.com or Kayak.com

Here you can find some tips to book the cheapest flight

By Train

From Hualamphong station in Bangkok, you can take express trains to Ubon Ratchathani. Ubon’s train station is located across the river in Warin Chamrap, where you can take taxis, tuk-tuks, and songthaews to the city center. Train ticket starts from 95 baht for a hard third-class seat, increasing to 220 baht for a second-class soft seat and 1,080 baht for a first-class air-con sleeper.

By bus

Ubon bus terminal is located on Highway 231 in the city’s far northwestern corner. From here, you can take a taxi, tuk-tuk, or songthaews to the city center. The city is reachable by bus from many other places such as Bangkok (Morchit), Phibun Mangsahan, Khong Chiam, Chong Mek (Laos border crossing), Pakse in Laos, Sisaket, Khorat, Chiang Mai, Chiang Rai…

We recommend you check the latest bus schedule and price via rome2rio.com

Get around

A bus/songthaew network with 13 fixed routes operates around the city. Most routes are numbered and colour-coded. Look for trucks with big numbers on the front. Many of the songthaews are also painted in the same color as their route is colored on the map. You can pick up a map at the Ubon TAT office. The cost remains 10 baht.

TOUR PACKAGES INCLUDING "Ubon Ratchathani"

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Thailand BLOG ARTICLES

As some of you may have seen in the news, Thailand is gearing up for a ‘soft reopening’ to vaccinated travellers a month from now on July 1.

It is official, sort of. After months of kicking sand around debating if it will really happen, the Centre for Economic Situation Administration (CESA) has officially approved the Phuket Sandbox plan, an important step forward. The announcement, made late this afternoon, June, 4th, appears to answer the often-posed question if the sandbox plan would ever happen after the much more intense and deadly third wave of Covid-19 swept through Thailand.
Then, the island will be opening Phuket International Airport to foreign travellers as proposed by the Tourism Authority of Thailand.

The trial will be the first of its kind in the country, and if successful, may be rolled out across other parts of Thailand. The Thailand Authority of Tourism (TAT) has already earmarked Krabi, Pattaya, Bangkok, Buriram, Cha-am, Koh Samui, Phang-nga and Hua Hin as possible destinations to try out the scheme.

Each model will be slightly different, depending on geography, and international visitors will still have to get a visa in advance and fill out some paperwork (see details below). Nevertheless, this will come as promising news to those travellers desperate to visit Thailand!

If the Phuket Sandbox Scheme goes ahead, from June to September 2021, Thailand is expecting to receive up to 129,000 international visitors – will you be one of them? In this article, we’ll attempt to answer all of the questions you might have about the Phuket Sandbox and more!

Disclaimer – Information regarding the Phuket Sandbox Program is changing literally every day and is dependent on the COVID-19 situation across Thailand. While we update this article regularly to the best of our ability, we cannot be held responsible for any errors or omissions.

Learn more about our travel guide for Phuket island here

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Also known as the Nine Emperor Gods Festival or the Kin Jay Festival, the Phuket Vegetarian Festival is an annual event celebrated primarily by the Chinese community in Thailand and throughout Southeast Asia.

Running for nine days, the vegetarian festival in Phuket is considered by many to be the most extreme and bizarre of festivals in Thailand. The Phuket Vegetarian Festival could be Thailand's answer to the Tamil festival of Thaipusam celebrated in neighboring Malaysia. Devotees not only adopt a special diet for the holiday, a select few participants prove their devotion by practicing self-mutilation.

Some of the feats performed include piercing cheeks with swords, walking on nails or hot coals, and climbing ladders made of knife blades! Most participants miraculously heal up without needing stitches or medical care.

WARNING! The content and the images are not recommended for the faint of heart! Consider before continuing.

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Buddhist Lent Day (Thailand Wan Khao Phansa, Laos Boun Khao Phansa) is the start of the three-month period during the rainy season when monks are required to remain in a particular place such as a monastery or temple grounds. Here, they will meditate, pray, study, and teach other young monks. In the past, monks were not even allowed to leave the temple, but today, most monks just refrain from traveling during this period. You will still see them out during the day.

It is said that monks started remaining immobile in a temple during this time because they wanted to avoid killing insects and harming farmland. Apparently, traveling monks were crossing through fields, thus destroying the crops of villagers and farmers. After catching wind of this, Buddha decided that in order to avoid damaging crops, hurting insects, or harming themselves during the rainy season, monks should remain in their temples during these three months.

Tired of reading, listen to our podcast below:

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The Hmong New Year celebration is a cultural tradition that takes place annually in select areas where large Hmong communities exist and in a modified form where smaller communities come together. During the New Year's celebration, Hmong dress in traditional clothing and enjoy Hmong traditional foods, dance, music, bull fights, and other forms of entertainment. Hmong New Year celebrations have Hmong ethnic traditions and culture and may also serve to educate those who have an interest in Hmong tradition. Hmong New Year celebrations frequently occur in November and December (traditionally at the end of the harvest season when all work is done), serving as a Thanksgiving holiday for the Hmong people.

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Thailand never fails to amaze its thousands of visitors with the most vibrant festivals that are sure to delight them by offering glimpses into the heritage and traditions of the country. Each month offers an exciting opportunity to be a part of these festivals. From kids to adults and old-aged people, locals have the time of their lives during these festivities. Considered to be one of the best ways to relish a memorable time in what is already known as an incredible country, these festivals in Thailand are the most popular ones to be a part of.

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Magha Puja (also written as Makha Bucha Day) is the third most important Buddhist festival, celebrated on the full moon day of the third lunar month in Cambodia, Laos, Thailand, Sri Lanka and on the full moon day of Tabaung in Myanmar. It celebrates a gathering that was held between the Buddha and 1,250 of his first disciples, which, according to tradition, preceded the custom of periodic recitation of discipline by monks.

On the day, Buddhists celebrate the creation of an ideal and exemplary community, which is why it is sometimes called Saṅgha Day, the Saṅgha referring to the Buddhist community, and for some Buddhist schools this is specifically the monastic community. In Thailand, the Pāli term Māgha-pūraṇamī is also used for the celebration, meaning 'to honor on the full moon of the third lunar month'.

Finally, some authors referred to the day as the Buddhist All Saints Day. 

In pre-modern times, Magha Puja has been celebrated by some Southeast Asian communities. But it became widely popular in the modern period, when it was instituted in Thailand by King Rama IV in the mid-19th century. From Thailand, it spread to other South and Southeast Asian countries. Presently, it is a public holiday in some of these countries.

It is an occasion when Buddhists go to the temple to perform merit-making activities, such as alms giving, meditation and listening to teachings. It has been proposed in Thailand as a more spiritual alternative to the celebration of Valentine's Day.

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