Jamie's Phuket Blog

Jamie's Phuket Blog - Discover The Real Phuket!

27 July 2016 

One Chun Restaurant in Phuket Town

One Chun Cafe and Restaurant has been open for a few years now, but we just ate there for the first time in June 2016 and decided it was good, so we've been again in July. My wife and I did have a coffee there a couple of years ago, but didn't think it was anything special. Since then it has been expanded and redecorated and we heard a good review from friends, so we finally visited. There are quite a few places we like to eat around Phuket Town. This is our area of Phuket as we live in Kathu just a few kilometers from town. One Chun will be another we add to our list of favourites.

The name "One Chun" is a transliteration of the Thai name - วันจันทร์ - which means Monday in English. I'd normally write that as "Wan Jan", but it's up to them! It seems to be open daily for lunch and dinner and can get busy. On another occasion we went there, but it looked too crowded for my liking. I know that means it's popular, but I like a bit of space and a staff who are not rushed off their feet so you get better service! It's in the old town on Thepkasattri road near the corner of Dibuk Road and close to Thalang Road.

One Chun Restaurant

(above) View of One Chun from the other side of Thepkasattri Road

There are several rooms inside and space for at least 50-60 people. Everything is decorated in a kind of "olde style", which mostly means buying up some junk and sticking it on the walls and all around the rooms! Tables and chairs are all different sizes for different size groups. I'd suggest you try to get a window table and watch the world go by.

Inside One Chun Restaurant

(above) Inside One Chun. A nice window seat!

Table next to old movie projector

(above) Or you may get a table next to an old movie projector! There are odd decorations everywhere like old records, old clocks, random kitchenware and a wall full of radios (below).

One Chun Restaurant Decoration

The food is mostly Thai with lots of local southern Thai dishes like a crab curry with coconut milk or various spicy salads. There's not too much in the way of foreign food. I did see spaghetti on the menu, but if you come to a local restaurant in town, best to eat local food. I have noticed groups of Thai people from outside Phuket eating here and I am guessing it's got some reviews on Thai websites. On our last visit a group of 10 Bangkokians were at the next table. Here's a restaurant to try something different. On our 2 visits we've ordered a number of different dishes. On both visits we had 'Nam Prik Gung Siap' - a small spicy dish made with dried shrimp, shrimp paste, onion, chili, lime and palm sugar. I love it, although I sometimes find places make it too salty or with dried shrimp that are a bit old and not crispy as they should be. It's one of my Thai food addictions. The dish comes with some boiled vegetables and you normally eat with rice and maybe an omelette too. It's very local, you can really only find it in Phuket or Phang Nga. And they do a very good one here for 150 Baht.

Nam Prik Gung Siap

(above) Nam Prik Gung Siap

It's not the cheapest of Thai restaurants. Basic dishes start at 90 Baht. Most of the main dishes are around 150. You can get whole fish cooked in various ways too.

Tom Som - Sour Fish Soup

(above) Tom Som Pla - a kind of sour soup with fish and vegetables, made with tamarind, maybe some shrimp paste, onions. Again, it can vary from place to place, but I always like it! Not really spicy, and a flavour that is very different to Euro food.

Gaeng Liang (a kind of spicy soup)

(above) Gaeng Liang is a spicy soup made mostly with vegetables, but often with shrimp added too as with the dish here. Again, a new taste to try!

And the menu has many things I want to try. Last time I ordered a grilled pork salad, but that turned out to be just some basic salad (cucumber, tomato, lettuce) with some grilled pork. I was hoping for something with flavour. Will sample something new next time. We liked the mango salad with cashews and crispy bacon. Damn tasty!

Mango Salad with Crispy Bacon

And wash it down with a cold beer - only 60 Baht for a small Chang :) Yes, we'll be eating here again. The old town area is actually a great place to stay and with lots of food to discover. Yeh, it's not by the beach, so it's not what people expect in Phuket, but as I have tried to show for many years now - there is a lot more to Phuket than beaches!

More Restaurants in Phuket Town

Kopitiam
Tunk Ka Cafe
Eleven Two & Co
Zaab Kafe
Abdul's Roti Shop


One Chun - Location Map






14 July 2016 

Mosques in Phuket

Over the years 10 years this blog has been online I have blogged about many temples in Phuket including Buddhist Wats, Chinese Shrines and even a Sikh Gurdwara. Phuket also has a Hindu Shrine, and various Christian places of worship. Phuket has a long history as a safe port where traders from Arabia, India, China and Europe did business with local Malays and Siamese. Phuket's population changed over the centuries, with different people and cultures being dominant, but in general Phuket and Siam (Thailand) always stayed open to all religions. Thailand is a secular country, the laws of the country are not set by any religion and there is freedom of religious practice. The south of Thailand has a large Muslim population and this includes Phuket. I have never seen exact population figures, but everyone seems to agree that about 25 - 30% of the local population in Phuket is Muslim. Some parts of the island such as Kamala, Rawai or large parts of the north of the island have a large Muslim population. I've been here so long that the mix of people is normal. I know it surprises some visitors who may be expecting Phuket to be all Buddhist. Some Muslims here dress in western clothes, though you may see people in more traditional Muslim clothes around the island.

So I realised that despite the large Muslim population here, I have rarely mentioned Islam in 10+ years of blogging! I did once write about a Halal festival, and Muslim owned/run restaurants such as Abdul's Roti Shop or the Bang Rong Floating Restaurant. You may find quite a few restaurants in Phuket that don't have pork on the menu as they are Muslim run. People do ask me sometimes to recommend Halal restaurants. I don't really know about this. But if you eat somewhere near a mosque in a Muslim area, you will probably be OK!

Anyway - this page is not meant to be a discussion about Halal food or Phuket history or Islam. I wanted to blog about mosques in Phuket and have been out and about recently taking photos, although I realise that there are many mosques that I have not seen, especially in the north of the island. The map at the end of the page shows the location of 27 mosques. I think there are a few more. But you can see there are mosques all over the island and I had some comments on Facebook and Twitter from Muslims who have visited Phuket and not found a mosque. Well, now you can find one! They are often a bit hard to find! I have enjoyed taking some little drives to find mosques and discovering hidden streets and different corners of Phuket. As there are many more mosques than those I photographed, I think some more exploration trips are needed.

Let's start with the south of Phuket island. I have driven past the entrance to this mosque (below) in Rawai many times, but never stopped.

Rawai Mosque, Phuket

(above) Nurut Diniya Mosque between Chalong and Rawai.

And just a little close to Rawai, a side street down to the sea. I had never been down here before.

Rawai Mosque, Phuket

(above) Aowalul Hidayah Mosque by the sea. Very nice!

There is one more mosque in the backroads between Rawai and Naiharn beaches, but otherwise the whole south of Phuket (Chalong, Kata, Karon, Naiharn) has no other mosques that I know of.

Patong - the biggest, baddest, most touristy part of Phuket. Nightlife, hotels, bars, sea, sun, sand and .. mosques? Many years ago (around the year 2000) I lived in a now-demolished apartment at the north end of Patong, with a Muslim restaurant over the street and a mosque just a couple of hundred meters away. Yes, Patong has a Muslim community too. A new mosque was built a few years ago, I think it was completed in about 2011.

Patong Mosque

(above) Patong mosque is located by the main road out of Patong on the north side of town.

If you head north from Patong, pass the Novotel and Diamond Cliff resorts, you reach Kalim, home to several hotels and fancy restaurants and - up a small side road which I'd not explored until a few days ago - a mosque!

Street View - Kalim Mosque

(above) Looking up the narrow street to Kalim mosque.

The road from Patong, passing Kalim, winds up and down and round many bends on its way to Kamala beach, which is largely Muslim, or was ... I remember 15 years ago Kamala was quite un-touristy, no bars, hard to get a beer! The beach area is now quite busy, but you still have a Muslim graveyard taking up a huge area of beachfront land, and that is not going to change despite the price of property! The main Kamala mosque is inland towards the hills and there's a smaller mosque too which has a fancy new mosque being built next to it, also on the back roads.

Kamala Mosque

(above) Kamala mosque

New Mosque in Kamala

(above) New mosque being built (July 2016) in Kamala.

Moving away from the west coast .. The area around Phuket Town is a real mixed bag of cultures and religions. There's a street close to the old town which features a Chinese shrine, a mosque and a Catholic church within about 300 meters. The Yameay mosque is the only one near the center of town, which does tend to have a much more Chinese-Thai population.

Yameay Mosque

(above) Yameay Mosque in Phuket Town

To the south of town, the Cape Panwa area is largely Muslim and there's one big mosque (Issatul Islam Mosque) close to the deep sea port on the way to Phuket Aquarium. There is also a smaller mosque on a side street which we pass on the way to The Beach Bar (one of our favourite hangouts).

Cape Panwa Mosque

(above) Mosque at Cape Panwa, to the south of Phuket Town

On the east side of town close to the main port is a new mosque, the Al Madinah Mosque. Many of the Muslims in the Phuket area were (or still are) fishing folk, so it's no surprise to find a mosque in this area. Looks like this mosque is almost complete. There was scaffolding around the golden dome when I passed recently.

Al Madina Mosque at Rasada, Phuket Town

(above) Al Madinah Mosque in the east of Phuket Town

And a little north of town, another Muslim fishing community is found at Laem Hin - home to Laem Hin Seafood, a favourite restaurant or ours, and you can also get a longtail boat over to several floating restaurants from here. To reach the restaurant and jetty you pass the mosque, which is another that has been recently rebuilt.

Laem Hin Mosque (Kamaliah Mosque)

(above) Kamaliah Mosque at Laem Hin, to the north of Phuket Town

Heading north from Laem Hin you pass the Boat Lagoon and there's a Muslim school on the east side of the road which has a mosque in the grounds. I did stop here to take a photo, but the school gates were closed. There's another (I found on Google Earth) not much further north. Actually I found about 10 mosques on Google Earth which I have not seen or photographed. This page will be updated over time!

Reaching the Heroine's Monument (a statue/shrine at a main road junction between Phuket Town and the airport), if you turn left, the road heads back to the west coast via the Cherng Talay area, before reaching Surin and Bang Tao beaches. The mosque close to Bang Tao (Mukaram Mosque) is quite impressive.

Bang Tao Mosque, Phuket

(above) Mukaram Mosque near Bang Tao and Surin beaches.

North of this point there are at least a dozen mosques in the northern part of Phuket, of which I have visited two! Back to the Heroine's Monument, if you take the road east you can get to Bang Pae Waterfall and the Gibbon Rehabilitation Center. Just after this you reach the Bang Rong community, yet another Muslim fishing village. There's a floating restaurant in the mangroves and a jetty for boats to Koh Yao Yai and Koh Yao Noi islands.

Bang Rong Mosque, Phuket

(above) Mosque at Bang Rong in the northeast of Phuket.

The map below shows that there are many mosques in the north of the island. At least 5 north of the airport and several along the main road in the Thalang area or close to the airport. I think I need a little trip in this direction to take a few photos. The only one I stopped at was the Darul Itihaad Mosque just south of Thalang town. The Thalang area also features several interesting Buddhist temples. I did not realise before searching closely that there were so many mosques in the north of the island. I thought there were just a few, but there seem to be about 10 north of Thalang town!

Mosque in Thalang, Phuket

(above) Darul Itihaad Mosque by the main road south of Thalang.

I hope this page is useful and / or interesting for Muslim visitors to Phuket and for anyone (like me) with an interest in culture and history. The map below shows locations for most mosques in Phuket. I may have missed a few small ones. I have a feeling that a similar blog post about Christian churches might be in the pipeline. For now, thank you, shukran and see you in Phuket!

Mosques in Phuket - Location Map





29 June 2016 

Laem Ka Beach

Let me start by saying that despite living in Phuket, which is well known for it's beaches, we (as a family) are not really beach people. We don't really ever "go to the beach"- certainly not for a whole day, normally just in passing we might decide to take a look, or if I am in a "go for a drive" mood, we might stop at a beach or two. We honestly never visit the main beaches in Phuket, and I suppose the only beach that we visit often would be Khao Kad beach which is home to The Beach Bar, a favourite hangout of ours in the high season (it closes in low season). Maybe we used to visit beaches more often when the kids were small, like 8 - 10 years ago, but even then we preferred small beaches with no crowds. And despite being a very very busy tourist island, Phuket and the surrounding area does have many quiet areas and some quieter beaches. We first found Laem Ka beach in 2006, which was the year I started doing this blog so we started exploring Phuket a lot more. Although we'd been around the Rawai beach area many times, we had no idea that Laem Ka existed! After a wrong turn and directions from a friendly hotel security guard we found this lovely quiet place and (for once) we even stayed a while and let the kids play at making sandcastles.

Laem Ka Beach 2006

(above) Our little boy at Laem Ka Beach, November 2006.

Time passes, kids grow up, everyone is busy, and then one day you find 10 years have got behind you. It was in late 2006 that we first found The Beach Bar too, and we started to drive towards Rawai less often as it normally takes 45 minutes from our house. I actually think that until a few days ago I had not been back to Laem Ka since 2006. Too busy working and exploring new places. 10 years is a long time, although not too much of that is free time for fanciful pursuits like photography and blogging! Well, I was heading to Rawai a few days ago mainly to photograph the mosques, but I figured it would be good to check out Laem Ka again. I had heard over the last few years that it had got busy with speedboats. Coming from Chalong, the tiny road down to Laem Ka is almost at Rawai Beach (see map at the end of this post). Just before the turning to Laem Ka is an even smaller side road leading to Laem Ka Noi (Noi means small). I remember 10 years ago seeing a sign for Laem Ka Noi Seafood, but when we got there we just found a few old tables by the sea. The place is mentioned on several websites, so I wondered if it looked more open these days ...

Road to Laem Ka Noi

(above) Road to Laem Ka Noi. It's about 1km down this very narrow road, and then you hit a twisty concrete track heading slightly downhill and then (promising) a sign to Laem Ka Noi Seafood. An even narrower road heads steeply downhill. I parked near the sign and walked down. And saw some old tables by the sea. Like a 10 year old memory. Now, there was one table occupied by a couple, and the table had some plates on it, but aside from an old man in a hut above the sea, I saw no restaurant, no staff, no menus. Nobody came to ask if I was hungry or wanted a drink. If this place really is a restaurant, it holds it's secret well!

Laem Ka Seafood

(above) Laem Ka Noi Seafood (?)

So, that mystery has yet to be solved. I drove back to the main road and then the turning to Laem Ka is just 400m further towards Rawai, just after a 7 Eleven store and opposite the entrance to Rawai temple. The 1km drive passes through the back of Rawai village and then you come to a security barrier (open) and then drive through a beautiful piece of land full of coconut trees. It's private land and there are signs on trees saying "No Photo". Whoever owns the land has granted right of way to the beach.

Road to Laem Ka Beach

(above) Road to Laem Ka Beach. The car park is still bare and dusty. There is still an old open front shack above the beach as there was 10 years ago, but no sign of any vendors selling food or drinks. A few steps lead down from the carpark to the sea. It was high tide, plus (being low season) a few waves. The rocky area (see photo below) where my kids played 10 years ago was not accessible. I may have to come again at low tide for more photos!

Rocks - High Tide at Laem Ka Beach

Crowded? No. People had told me about speedboats, but maybe because it's low season and with a few small waves, not safe for the speedboats to land .. I'll have to check again in high season. The rocky area (with patches of sand) is to the right of the steps. With that being underwater, I turned left. There was 1 local family there, plus 2 foreign couples (another couple arrived with a guide/driver and only stayed a few minutes for a photo) and there was a bunch of little local kids - some clothed, some not - running around playing football and jumping in the sea. A sunny low season day would seem to be ideal for a visit to Laem Ka beach!

Laem Ka Beach

The whole beach is only about 150 metres long. The rocky area is at the south end, and at the north end is a rather dilapidated looking building. Just north of that is the old Evason resort which closed a few years ago, but is due to re-open in 2019 as the Intercontinental Phuket Resort. There are some basic wooden stalls at the back of the beach. Nothing was open when I was there, but maybe in high season there are vendors for the tourists coming in by speedboat?

On the day I visited (one of those not so uncommon perfect blue sky low season days) Laem Ka beach was paradise ...

Laem Ka Beach

Other places to visit near Laem Ka ...

Rawai Beach
Phromthep Cape
Phuket Seashell Museum
Ya Nui Beach
Koh Kaew Yai Island

Laem Ka Beach - Location Map





22 June 2016 

Street Art in Phuket Town

Over the last few months, art has been appearing all over Phuket Town, and a few other spots around the island too. I am not quite sure if this is something organised or government approved, but it's happening and, in my opinion, adds something extra to the town although I'd not want to see the prettier streets in the old town messed with too much. Thalang Road, Krabi Road and Dibuk Road for example still have many older shophouse style houses and businesses and this area has already undergone a lot of restoration in the last 10 years with plenty of repainting, the removal of overhead wires and lots of nice little cafes and bars opening which mix with old shops selling hardware, Muslim fabrics or Chinese herbs. I really like the old town area and wish I had more time to wander around taking photos. The first street art I noticed was about 4 years ago on the corner of Thalang road and Soi Romanee, very much the heart of the old town. This amazing face ...

Phuket Town Graffiti

It was painted on an old crumbling wall by a French artist called Noé Two. And right away it became a focal point for photos, selfies and Facebook fans! The face stayed there, slowly crumbling over the last few years until it was painted over a few months ago. On this particular wall, it enhanced the environment. But quite a few streets in the old town look like the photo below, taken on Dibuk Road. I hope buildings like this can be left as they are.

Dibuk Road, Phuket Town

All this new art started appearing in April this year, with various artists involved such as Alex Face, Rukkit and Liudmila Letnikova. I don't know all the names of the artists. It seems to be part of a locally organised idea called the F.A.T Phuket Project, meaning "Food, Art, (old) Town". I saw some photos appearing on Instagram just as I went on holiday after Songkran. Actually, there was a wall full of odd pieces of art at one end of Dibuk Road back in February although nothing that really stood out, more like a wall of graffiti - see here for photos.

So, with the art having been there for a couple of months, I finally had some time to have a look. We all headed into town one evening, not long before dark, had a good look around trying to find all the art we could, but the light was not great for photos, so I went back with the kids a few days later just after lunch for another "hike around town with Dad":) They love it really. We started at Krabi road near the Thai Hua Museum. Close to the museum, on the south side of the street is an alleyway that leads down to the main market on Ranong Road. And just after the narrow alley you find this ...

Old Phuket Town Street Art

Nicely brightens up a slightly dirty street. And directly opposite there's a little something too ...

Old Phuket Town Street Art

You could certainly argue that the whole wall needs a repaint, but it's the juxtaposition of the new art and the old walls that is so great. We carried on past the market and headed to Phang Nga Road where you can find a couple of art galleries and the old On On Hotel. Just about opposite Southwind Books (a very good secondhand bookshop) there are a couple of local characters painted on another wall that could do with a full repaint :)

Old Phuket Town Street Art

Old Phuket Town Street Art

(above) Art on the wall, Phang Nga Road, Old Phuket Town. Just a few meters further along the road, but on the other side, is the entrance to the Sang Tham Shrine, a Chinese shrine built at the end of the 19th century in between the old shophouses and, until a few years ago, devilishly hard to find! The entrance was smarted up and widened in 2013. There's a lovely painting a few meters inside the entrance ...

Old Phuket Town Street Art

(above) Art at the Sang Tham Shrine

All along Phang Nga Road there are paintings on walls. Just a few meters from the shrine is a big building that used to be a bank, but has been empty for as long as I can remember. Someone has painted a lion here :)

Old Phuket Town Street Art

After the On On Hotel, there's a yellow building called Pengman ... another old Chinese/Thai business. It's a very popular noodle shop with a cheap hotel in the back. And a big slice of art along the side wall of the building, very hard to fit into one photo!

Old Phuket Town Street Art

Old Phuket Town Street Art

This one was painted by local artist Mue Bon. Certainly brightens up that alleyway, bins and all. And not far along the same road you come to the Sinthavee Hotel, one of the older hotels in town dating back to the time before mass tourism. And they've got a giant tiger outside :)

Old Phuket Town Street Art

Old Phuket Town Street Art

There are a few unexpected paintings and I am sure we did not see everything yet. Just along from the Sinthavee Hotel is an alley leading to a carpark. A bit dim and dirty .. well, it used to be!

Old Phuket Town Street Art

Old Phuket Town Street Art

At the east end of Phang Nga Road at the intersection with Phuket Road, a couple of the more iconic buildings in town are being renovated - the old police station with the clock tower and, on the opposite side of the road, the old Standard Chartered Bank building, which was the first bank to open in the town - and the bank also financed the police station, much needed to deter robbers in the (at the time) fairly lawless mining town! The bank building is being turned into a museum and I have been waiting a fair while for news of it's opening! One other artwork was painted on this building, but had to be removed, which is maybe fair since it's already being renovated and is an important historical landmark in the town.

So at the end of Phang Nga Road, we turned left, then left again onto Thalang Road. The only new art along Thalang Road, which is pretty much a work of living art anyway, is found at the corner of Soi Romanee - as mentioned above. The beautiful girl's face that was painted in 2012 had all but peeled off anyway. And now you have this ...

Old Phuket Town Street Art

And it's a very popular spot for a photo. There's a wooden bench underneath. But hard to get a good photo - need a wide angle lens. Plus, right next to it, you have this amazing bird ...

Old Phuket Town Street Art

Hopefully the old town folks will allow all this art to stay .. maybe some more will appear. There have been various projects over the years to make the old town prettier. I can say that when I first went exploring these streets 10+ years ago it looked quite run down, like nobody really cared. But now things look way better and there are still works planned to bury more cables and events such as the Old Town Festival now take place every year to showcase the area.

Our little walk around took over an hour, and I promised my daughter a lemon and honey soda at the Bookhemian Cafe, a cool place with lots of books on Thalang Road, and likely to appear on this blog soon! We all had a drink and a rest there before heading home. Dad and kids enjoyed the walk :)

Phuket Town Street Art

Phuket Town Art - Location Map






15 June 2016 

Caffeine Italian Restaurant

Last week we tried a new restaurant for dinner. We do have a bunch of regular places, mostly selling inexpensive Thai food. Eating out can be pretty much as cheap as eating at home if you choose local Thai restaurants. But for sure, now and then, we need something different. The kids and I do like pizza now and then, and I have even convinced them that oddities like bruschetta and gnocchi are tasty! We have eaten a few times recently at Rum Jungle, which does very good steak, fish, meat dishes, pasta and good bruschetta. And the kids decided they like gnocchi after giving it a try at Da Sandro (to be blogged soon). I think that very good pizza is hard to find. There's a good place in Chalong called Agli Amici, where I have been a couple of times, but on this evening, we did not fancy a 20km drive for dinner. I was thinking of the Big Chicken which does good Thai and Isaan food, and is close to our house, but the kids said "Pizza" so we decided to try Caffeine, which is just over the road from the Big Chicken. It's been open a couple of years and a couple of people had mentioned to us that the food is good, so let's try!

Caffeine Restaurant

Caffeine Restaurant Location

Caffeine is by the main road, one of the routes that runs between Phuket Town and Patong Beach, not far from the entrance to Phuket Country Club golf course. It is open every day for lunch and dinner and is apparently Italian owned (an Italian - Thai couple, I believe). There's seating for maybe 30 people at a stretch, with outdoor and indoor tables, but it's not a big place. We chose indoors as it was early evening and there was quite a bit of traffic passing, so inside was quieter.

Seating at Caffeine Restaurant

Inside Caffeine Restaurant

(above) Outdoor and indoor tables at Caffeine. The menu was quite extensive with many pizza options, calzone, lots of pasta choices, and sandwiches plus desserts and coffee. We went direct to the pizza section. Prices from 200 Baht (Margherita) with others from 240 - 280 Baht. I chose a Peperonata, the kids chose Ham and Cheese / Ham and Mushroom. There are more than 20 pizza options on the menu. And we will be back to try more! The forno is outside and everything is freshly made.

Making Pizza

We only had to wait about 15 minutes for all 3 pizzas to be ready. I was not expecting them to be so large. The kids were immediately questioning whether they could finish it all! I had secretly been thinking "260 Baht .. a bit expensive", but you get your money's worth here! My peperonata came first ...

Peperonata Pizza

Followed by the kids pizzas ...

Ham and Mushroom Pizza

Huge Ham and Cheese Pizza

Now, of course Dad finished all his pizza (and paid later with stomach ache .. my guts are used to lighter Thai food these days!). Kids managed no more than half. Never mind, we'll get the rest to take away, put in the fridge and eat cold tomorrow! Cold pizza? Yes, please :)

They really were big pizzas - ideal for big hungry adults. We do plan to eat there again and the kids can share one, or maybe we just get one pizza for 3 of us and add some pasta and bruschetta. My wife, by the way, doesn't really eat that kind of food, she is way too Thai! Our bill for 3 pizzas and some drinks (a beer, lemon soda, water) was 800 something Baht. And I did have a few slices of cold pizza next day for lunch :)

Caffeine - Location Map