Chao Sam Praya National Museum houses various archaeological objects and antiques discovered in Ayudhya province. These objects, including ancient treasures from Ratburana Temple, Mahatat Temple, and Sri Suriyothai Chedi, are invaluable in terms of historical and cultural importance for historians and archaeologists alike. Read more
Apart from being the location where the Buddha’s relics are enshrined, Wat Pramahatad is also the place where statues of the Kattukam and Rammatep kings are kept. This is an ancient temple with a delicate structure. It has been maintained by the Ayudhya Kings and the Rattanakosin reign. Read more
After the second fall of Ayutthaya, most of the temples and palaces were destroyed. However, Nag Phra Men Temple was the only one not burnt down because it was located close to the royal palace around which the Burmese army billeted. The temple was built in 1504, the era of Somdet Phra Ramathibodi II. King Rama III ordered its reconstruction including the chapel. Read more
Wat Tammikarat is a royal temple surrounded by many large pillars. It is one of the biggest royal temples of the Ayudhya Kingdom. Despite some damage, it still shows traces of embellishment. Originally, it was the enshrinement of Luang Por Tammikarat – the villagers called him Luang Por Kae (old) since he had an old face. One of the biggest Buddha images made by U-thong artisans is today preserved in the Jao Sampraya National Museum. Read more
SACICT covers a large area on the banks of the Chao Phraya River. There are also other interesting places such as Pla palace, Suan Nok (bird garden). An event is held by the SACICT at the Chao Phraya River annually during Loy Krathong festival, which is very popular. Read more
This temple was originally named Wat Suer and considered the temple of the second king from the Ayudhya Kingdom. King Mongkut had this temple restored and changed its name to Wat Saena-sanaram. This temple perfectly reflects the art of King Mongkut’s reign.
Inside the temple, there is a mural painting and artworks from the reign of King Mongkut, which was influenced by Victorian art from Great Britain. There is also a Buddha statue that was built by Lane Xang artisans from Laos. Behind the temple, there is a pavilion named Vihara Inn Plaeng which means it was built by Indra himself. On the wall of this pavilion, is depicted the story of Indra. Tourists who want to respect the Buddha statue should come on weekends since they will need a key in order to get in weekdays.
This temple is very shaded and beautiful with a pleasant atmosphere. There are many corners for visitors to relax. There are ample facilities for all visitors.
It is located at Tambol Huaro, Amphur Muang Pranakornsriayudhya, Ayudhya.