On this episode of Talk Travel Asia it’s Famous Thai Film Locations. Producer Chris Lowenstein shares his experience working for decades on films shot in Thailand, including The Hangover II, about which Chris shares his opinion on Bill Clinton’s infamously redacted cameo!
On Talk Travel Asia Episode 64, we offer the best packing tips from Scott, Trevor, and the Talk Travel Asia community. For this episode we decided to crowdsource, asking our friends and fans on Facebook to help us brainstorm a topic, Packing Tips. Packing is always a bit tricky: you never know exactly what the weather will be like, there are always items you’re never quite sure you’ll need, and it seems that no matter what, you’ll always either bring too much of something or not enough of another.
Episode 38: Three Nights in Hua Hin
- February 1, 2016
- Tagged as: Best things to do in Hua Hin, Hua Hin, Hua Hin Hills Vinyard, Hua Hin travel advice, Kaeng Krachan National Park, Khao Sam Roi Yot National Park, Scott Coates, Ta Kieb, Talk Travel Asia podcast, Thailand Podcast, Top things to do in Hua Hin, travel Hua Hin, Trevor Ranges, what to do in Hua Hin
Roughly 200km south of Bangkok, Hua Hin is a different kind of beach destination. Favored by Thai Kings for more than a century, the area has never grown too much nor turned into a beach party destination. It’s traditionally a place where Thai families escape for the weekend, enjoy the beach together, have some
Episode 26: Responsible Tourism with Bodhi Garrett
- June 15, 2015
- Tagged as: andaman discoveries, Asia Podcast, Baan Talay Nok, Bodhi Garrett, Mokken Experience, responsible tourism, Responsible Tourism Thailand, Responsible Travel, Responsible Travel Thailand, Scott Coates, Talk Travel Asia, Thailand Podcast, Travel Podcast, Trevor Ranges, WeHelpNepal
To kick off this week’s episode of Talk Travel Asia podcast, Trevor talks about a time in the recent past when ‘ecotourism’ was the big travel buzzword. Though no one really knew exactly what it meant, it was thought to represent travel that was ‘green’ or perhaps sustainable; that is to say, low impact on the environment, perhaps. Eventually, the label seemed to become used to describe anything that occurred outdoors.