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Amphoe Mae Lao
Mae Lao (Thai: แม่ลาว, pronounced [mɛ̂ː lāːw]) is a district (amphoe) in the central part of Chiang Rai
Chiang Rai
Province, northern Thailand.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Administration 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] The area of Mae Lao district was separated from Mueang Chiang Rai district and established a minor district (king amphoe) on 31 May 1993
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Amphoe
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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Pong Phrae
Pong Phrae (Thai: โป่งแพร่) is a village and tambon (subdistrict) of Mae Lao District, in Chiang Rai Province, Thailand.[1] In 2005 it had a total population of 4356 people. The tambon contains 9 villages. References[edit]^ Thaitambon.com, Accessed April 23, 2011 (in Thai)This Chiang Rai Province location article is a stub
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Muban
Muban (Thai: หมู่บ้าน) is the lowest administrative sub-division of Thailand. Usually translated as village and sometimes as hamlet, they are a subdivision of a tambon. As of 2008, there were 74,944 administrative muban in Thailand.[1] As of the 1990 census, the average village consisted of 144 households or 746 persons.Contents1 Nomenclature 2 Administration 3 Other meanings 4 ReferencesNomenclature[edit] Muban may function as one word, in the sense of a hamlet or village, and as such may be shortened to Ban
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Thesaban Tambon
Thesaban
Thesaban
(Thai: เทศบาล, RTGS: thetsaban, pronounced [tʰêːt.sā.bāːn]) are the municipalities of Thailand. There are three levels of municipalities: city, town, and sub-district. Bangkok
Bangkok
and Pattaya
Pattaya
are special municipal entities not included in the thesaban system. The municipalities assume some of the responsibilities which are assigned to the districts (amphoe) or communes (tambon) for non-municipal (rural) areas
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Population
In biology, a population is all the organisms of the same group or species, which live in a particular geographical area, and have the capability of interbreeding.[1][2] The area that is used to define a sexual population is defined as the area where inter-breeding is potentially possible between any pair within the area, and where the probability of interbreeding is greater than the probability of cross-breeding with individuals from other areas.[3] In sociology, population refers to a collection of humans. Demography is a social science which entails the statistical study of human populations
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Dong Mada
Dong Mada (Thai: ดงมะดะ) is a village and tambon (subdistrict) of Mae Lao District, in Chiang Rai Province, Thailand.[1] In 2005 it had a total population of 9642 people. The tambon contains 18 villages. References[edit]^ Thaitambon.com, Accessed April 23, 2011 (in Thai)Coordinates: 19°43′25″N 99°42′55″E / 19.7237°N 99.7153°E / 19.7237; 99.7153This Chiang Rai Province location article is a stub
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Chom Mok Kaeo
Chom Mok Kaeo (Thai: จอมหมอกแก้ว) is a village and tambon (subdistrict) of Mae Lao District, in Chiang Rai Province, Thailand.[1] In 2005 it had a total population of 6165 people. The tambon contains 11 villages. References[edit]^ Thaitambon.com, Accessed April 23, 2011 (in Thai)This Chiang Rai Province location article is a stub
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Pa Ko Dam
Pa Ko Dam (Thai: ป่าก่อดำ) is a village and tambon (subdistrict) of Mae Lao District, in Chiang Rai Province, Thailand.[1] In 2005 it had a total population of 6227 people. The tambon contains 13 villages. References[edit]^ Thaitambon.com, Accessed April 23, 2011 (in Thai)Coordinates: 19°47′34″N 99°42′21″E / 19.7928°N 99.7058°E / 19.7928; 99.7058This Chiang Rai Province location article is a stub
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Chiang Rai
Chiang Rai
Chiang Rai
(Thai: เมืองเชียงราย, pronounced [mɯəŋ tɕʰiəŋ raːj]; Lanna: ᩮᨾᩥᩬᨦᨩ᩠ᨿᨦᩁᩣ᩠ᨿ: Mueang Jiang Hai; Lao: Mueang Xieng Hai) is a city in Mueang Chiang Rai
Chiang Rai
District, Chiang Rai Province. Chiang Rai
Chiang Rai
is the northernmost large city in Thailand. It was established as a capital city in the reign of King Mangrai, in 1262 CE.Contents1 History 2 Geography 3 Climate 4 Demographics 5 Government 6 Buddhist temples 7 Tourist attractions 8 Education8.1 Colleges and universities 8.2 International Schools 8.3 High Schools 8.4 Primary Schools9 Hospitals 10 Transportation 11 References 12 External linksHistory[edit]Sadue Mueang, omphalos of the cityThe city was founded by King Mangrai
Mangrai
in 1262[1]:208 and became the capital of the Mangrai
Mangrai
Dynasty
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Lao River, Thailand
The Lao River or Mae Lao River (Thai: น้ำแม่ลาว, RTGS: Nam Mae Lao, pronounced [náːm mɛ̂ː lāːw]) is a river in Chiang Rai Province, Northern Thailand
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Mae Fah Luang University
Mae Fah Luang University, situated in the province of Chiang Rai
Chiang Rai
in northern Thailand, is named after Her Royal Highness the Princess Mother (Somdet Yah), the mother of the current king of Thailand. Mae Fah Luang was the name given to her by the local people in Chiang Rai.SrinagarindraIt is an autonomous public university that was established on September 25, 1998. All of its programmes are taught in English, with the exception of Thai Law and Nursing. It now has 11 schools namely, the School of Science, School of Liberal Arts, School of Management, School of Law, School of Medicine, School of Agro-Industry, School of Information Technology, School of Cosmetic Science, School of Health Science, School of Nursing and School of Anti-Ageing and Regenerative Medicine and in 2012 offers over 72 programmes such as: Biotechnology, Cosmetic Science, Engineering, Aviation Business Management, Agro-Industry, Medicine and many more
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Mae Fah Luang International Airport
Mae Fah Luang - Chiang Rai International Airport
Chiang Rai International Airport
(Thai: ท่าอากาศยานแม่ฟ้าหลวง เชียงราย) (old name: Chiang Rai International Airport (Thai: ท่าอากาศยานเชียงราย)) (IATA: CEI, ICAO: VTCT) is in the city of Chiang Rai in northern Thailand.[1] The airport is about 8 km from the city center. Since 1998 it has been managed by the Airports of Thailand
Thailand
Public Company Limited (AOT). In 2013 the airport handled over 1,000,000 passengers and 7,000 passenger flights.[2] The airport has international flight facilities and serves 3 international routes to Hong Kong International Airport
Hong Kong International Airport
, Kunming Changshui International Airport and Haikou Meilan International airport
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Old Chiang Rai Airport
Old Chiang Rai
Chiang Rai
Airport (IATA: N/A, ICAO: VTCR) is near the city of Chiang Rai
Chiang Rai
in Chia
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Ruak River
The Ruak River
Ruak River
(Thai: แม่น้ำรวก, RTGS: Maenam Ruak, pronounced [mɛ̂ː.náːm rûa̯k]; Lanna: ) is a right hand tributary of the Mekong. The mouth of the Ruak river is at the Thai- Burma
Burma
border opposite Laos, a spot known as the "Golden Triangle", a popular tourist destination.Contents1 Course 2 See also 3 References 4 External linksCourse[edit] The Ruak originates within the hills of the Daen Lao Range, Shan State (Burma), and becomes the boundary river between Thailand
Thailand
and Burma
Burma
at the confluence with the Mae Sai River
Mae Sai River
near the northernmost point of Thailand.[1] It then meanders eastwards until it empties into the Mekong
Mekong
River at Ban Sop Ruak, Tambon Wiang, Chiang Saen District, Chiang Rai Province
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Santikhiri
The village of Santikhiri
Santikhiri
(Thai: สันติคีรี), formerly known as Mae Salong (Thai: แม่สลอง), is in the Thai highlands
Thai highlands
on Doi Mae Salong
Doi Mae Salong
mountain of the Daen Lao Range, in Mae Fa Luang District, Chiang Rai
Chiang Rai
Province, the northernmost province of Thailand. The area has an alpine-like landscape and climate, and is known for its hill tribe villages, tea plantations, and cherry blossoms. Santikhiri's early history centered on the Golden Triangle's opium trade, in which its distinctive population – the "lost army" of the Republic of China
China
Army's 93rd Division – became involved
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