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Amphoe 2502
An amphoe (sometimes also amphur, Thai: อำเภอ, pronounced [ʔām.pʰɤ̄ː]) is the second level administrative subdivision of Thailand. Usually translated as "district". Amphoe make up the provinces, and are analogous to counties. The chief district officer is Nai Amphoe (นายอำเภอ). Amphoe are divided into tambons, or sub-districts. Altogether Thailand
Thailand
has 878 districts, not including the 50 districts of Bangkok
Bangkok
which are called khet (เขต) since the Bangkok administrative reform of 1972. The number of amphoe in provinces varies, from only three in the smallest provinces, up to the 50 urban districts of Bangkok. Also the sizes and population of amphoe differ greatly
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Thai Language
Thai,[3] Central Thai,[4] or Siamese,[5] is the national and official language of Thailand
Thailand
and the first language of the Thai people
Thai people
and the vast majority of Thai Chinese. It is a member of the Tai group of the Tai–Kadai language family. Over half of its words are borrowed from Pali, Sanskrit, Mon, and Old Khmer
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Amphoe Chumphon Buri
Chumphon Buri (Thai: ชุมพลบุรี, pronounced [t͡ɕʰūm.pʰōn bū.rīː]) is a district (amphoe) in the northwestern part of Surin Province, northeastern Thailand.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Administration 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The district dates back to Mueang Chumphon Buri, which was converted into a district during the thesaphiban administrative reform around 1900. On 22 February 1938 the eastern part of the district was split off to form Tha Tum District
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Songkhla Province
Songkhla
Songkhla
(Thai: สงขลา, pronounced [sǒŋ.kʰlǎː]; Malay: Singgora) is one of the southern provinces (changwat) of Thailand. Neighboring provinces are (from east clockwise) Satun, Phatthalung, Nakhon Si Thammarat, Pattani, and Yala. To the south it borders Kedah
Kedah
and Perlis
Perlis
of Malaysia. In contrast to most other provinces, the capital Songkhla
Songkhla
is not the largest city in the province. The much newer city of Hat Yai, with a population of 359,813, is considerably larger, with twice the population of Songkhla
Songkhla
(163,072)
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Hat Yai
Hat Yai
Hat Yai
(Thai: หาดใหญ่, pronounced [hàːt jàj], also Haad Yai or Had Yai) is a city in southern Thailand
Thailand
near the Malaysian border. Located at 7°1′N 100°28′E / 7.017°N 100.467°E / 7.017; 100.467, it is 946 km (588 mi) south of Bangkok, and has a population of 158,218 (2012) in the city itself and about 800,000 in the greater Hat Yai
Hat Yai
area. Hat Yai
Hat Yai
is the largest city of Songkhla
Songkhla
Province, the largest metropolitan area in the south, and the third largest metropolitan area of the country. It is often mistaken for being the provincial capital
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Mueang Songkhla District
Mueang Songkhla
Songkhla
(Thai: เมืองสงขลา, pronounced [mɯ̄a̯ŋ sǒŋ.kʰlǎː]; Pattani Malay: ซิงกอรา, pronounced [sīŋ.kɔː.rāː]) is the capital district (amphoe mueang) of Songkhla
Songkhla
Province, southern Thailand.Contents1 Geography 2 History 3 Administration3.1 Central administration 3.2 Local administration4 References 5 External linksGeography[edit]Village, Tambon
Tambon
Bo YangNeighboring districts are (from the south clockwise) Chana, Na Mom, Hat Yai and Singhanakhon of Songkhla
Songkhla
Province. To the east is the Gulf of Thailand. In the northern part of the district is Songkhla
Songkhla
Lake. History[edit] The name "Songkhla" is a Thai corruption of Singgora, its original name, which means "the city of lions" in Malay
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Amphoe Mueang Chan
Mueang Chan (Thai: เมืองจันทร์, pronounced [mɯ̄a̯ŋ t͡ɕān]) is a district (amphoe) of Sisaket Province, northeastern Thailand.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Administration 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The minor district (King Amphoe) was created on April 1, 1992, when three tambon were split off from Uthumphon Phisai district.[1] It was upgraded to a full district on October 11, 1997.[2] Geography[edit] Neighboring districts are (from the north clockwise) Pho Si Suwan, Uthumphon Phisai, Huai Thap Than of Sisaket Province, Samrong Thap, Non Narai and Rattanaburi of Surin Province. Administration[edit] The district is subdivided into 3 subdistricts (tambon), which are further subdivided into 52 villages (muban)
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Amphoe Mueang Pan
Mueang Pan (Thai: เมืองปาน, pronounced [mɯ̄a̯ŋ pāːn]) is a district (amphoe) in the northern part of Lampang Province, northern Thailand.Contents1 Geography 2 History 3 Administration 4 References 5 External linksGeography[edit] Neighboring districts are (from the north clockwise) Wiang Pa Pao of Chiang Rai Province, Wang Nuea, Chae Hom and Mueang Lampang of Lampang Province, and Mae On and Doi Saket of Chiang Mai Province. The Phi Pan Nam Mountains
Phi Pan Nam Mountains
dominate the landscape of the district. History[edit] The minor district (King Amphoe) Mueang Pan was established on July 15, 1981, when the four tambon Mueang Pan, Chae Son, Ban Kho and Thung Kwao were split off from Chae Hom.[1] On May 9, 1992 it was upgraded to a full district.[2] Administration[edit] The district is subdivided into 5 subdistricts (tambon), which are further subdivided into 53 villages (muban)
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Amphoe Mueang Suang
Mueang Suang (Thai: เมืองสรวง, pronounced [mɯ̄a̯ŋ sǔa̯ŋ]) is a district (amphoe) of Roi Et Province, in northeastern Thailand.Contents1 Geography 2 History 3 Administration 4 References 5 External linksGeography[edit] The district is in the central part of Roi Et Province. Neighboring districts are (from the north clockwise) At Samat, Suwannaphum, Kaset Wisai, Chaturaphak Phiman and Mueang Roi Et (at a single point). History[edit] Suang was one of the 11 mueang or city-states subordinate to Mueang Roi Et. The minor district (king amphoe) was created on 15 March 1973, when the three tambon Nong Phue, Nong Hin, and Khu Mueang were split off from Suwannaphum District.[1] It was upgraded to a full district on 25 March 1979.[2] Administration[edit] The district is divided into five sub-districts (tambon), which are further subdivided into 49 villages (muban)
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Amphoe Mueang Yang
Mueang Yang (Thai: เมืองยาง, pronounced [mɯ̄a̯ŋ jāːŋ]) is a district (amphoe) in the northeastern part of Nakhon Ratchasima Province, northeastern Thailand.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Administration 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The area now known as Mueang Yang District
Mueang Yang District
has been occupied since prehistoric times, as evidenced by the discovery of ceramics in Ban Mueang Yang and Ban Krabueang Nok
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Amphoe Ko Yao
Ko Yao
Ko Yao
(Thai: เกาะยาว, pronounced [kɔ̀ʔ jaːw]) is a district (amphoe) in Phang Nga Province
Phang Nga Province
in Thailand's south.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Religion 4 Administration 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] The minor district (king amphoe) Ko Yao
Ko Yao
was established in 1903 as a subordinate of Mueang Phang Nga District. On 1 January 1988 it was upgraded to a full district.[1] Geography[edit] The district covers several islands of the Ko Yao
Ko Yao
archipelago in Phang Nga Bay, near the island of Phuket. The two main islands are named Ko Yao Yai and Ko Yao
Ko Yao
Noi ("big long island" and "small long island"). The northern tips of the islands are part of Ao Phang Nga National Park. Religion[edit] The majority of the population are Sunni Muslims
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Amphoe Thung Wa
Thung Wa (Thai: ทุ่งหว้า, pronounced [tʰûŋ wâː]) is a district (amphoe) of Satun Province, southern Thailand.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Ethnic groups 4 Administration 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] Thung Wa was one of the three original districts of Satun. The main industry at the beginning of the 20th century was pepper production. When the production declined in the 1910s, many natives moved to the farmland of La-ngu minor district, while foreign merchants left the area completely. In 1930 the government adjusted the administrative structure to the changed economic situation, making La-ngu a district and reducing Thung Wa to a minor district (king amphoe) under La-ngu.[1] In 1973 Thung Wa regained district status.[2] Geography[edit] Neighboring districts are (from the north clockwise) Palian of Trang Province. Manang and La-ngu of Satun Province
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Amphoe La-ngu
La-ngu (Thai: ละงู, pronounced [lā.ŋūː]) is a district (amphoe) of Satun Province, southern Thailand. La-ngu's port, Pak Bara, is the ferry port year-round for boats going to most of the islands in Tarutao Marine National Park, which includes Ko Lipe. It is now the proposed site of Thailand's deep-seaport on the Andaman Sea.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Ethnic groups 4 Administration 5 Pak Bara deep-seaport 6 References 7 External linksHistory[edit] La-ngu was one of the three original districts of Satun, at first a minor district (king amphoe) under Thung Wa District. When the pepper production in Thung Wa District declined in the 1910s, many natives moved to the farmland of La-ngu
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Civil Registry
Civil registration is the system by which a government records the vital events (births, marriages, and deaths) of its citizens and residents. The resulting repository or database has different names in different countries and even in different US states. It can be called a civil registry ,[1] civil register (but this is also an official term for an individual file of a vital event),[2] vital records, and other terms, and the office responsible for receiving the registrations can be called a bureau of vital statistics, registry of vital records and statistics,[3] registrar, registry, register, registry office (officially register office), or population registry. The primary purpose of civil registration is to create a legal document that can be used to establish and protect the rights of individuals. A secondary purpose is to create a data source for the compilation of vital statistics
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Ayutthaya Province
Phra Nakhon Si Ayutthaya (or Ayutthaya, Thai: พระนครศรีอยุธยา, pronounced [pʰráʔ ná(ʔ).kʰɔ̄ːn sǐː ʔā.jút.tʰā.jāː]) is one of the central provinces (changwat) of Thailand. Neighboring provinces are (from north clockwise) Ang Thong, Lop Buri, Saraburi, Pathum Thani, Nonthaburi, Nakhon Pathom and Suphan Buri.Contents1 Etymology 2 Geography 3 History 4 Symbols 5 Administrative divisions 6 Climate 7 Transport7.1 Rail 7.2 Boat8 Tourism8.1 Sights9 Festivals 10 Notes 11 References 12 See also 13 External linksEtymology[edit] The name Ayutthaya derives from the Sanskrit word Ayodhyā of the Ramayana
Ramayana
epic. Ayodhyā is feminine negation of the word Yodhya which comes from the root Yudh (to fight). A (negation) + Yodhya (winnable) + ā (feminine suffix)
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List Of Districts Of Thailand
This table lists the districts (amphoe) of Thailand, and the provinces (changwat) and regions in which they lie. This sortable table does not include districts in Bangkok
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