Ang Thong is a small province through which the Chao Phraya and Noi Rivers flow.Ang Thong is mostly flat, containing neither mountains nor forests, and consists primarily of agricultural land.
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Bats at Wat Chantharam
The highlight of this temple is its nocturnal inhabitants: bats. The area is densely forested, making it a perfect habitat for bats and birds that have called the area home for hundreds of years. During the day, visitors can observe the creatures as they sleep, hanging upside down on the dark branches of the numerous trees.
Drum Making Village
The locals of Ban Phae are renowned for their production of drums, a tradition that began in 1927 and continues to this day. Typically, when the agricultural harvest season ends, farmers turn from growingcrops to drum production, and as a result, many shops on both sides of the main road pop up seasonally.
Wat Muang
This temple has several must-see highlights. The hall is surrounded by the largest lotus petals in the world. The ground floor of one of its image halls is home to a museum with sacred objects, antiques and figures of nationally venerated monks on display. The upper floor of the museum houses the first and largest silver holy Buddha image of the country. Within the temple compound, there are depictions of heaven and hell, a Thai deity paradise, a Chinese deity paradise, and a huge statue of KuanIm, a Chinese female goddess.
Wat Pa Mok Worawihan
A beautiful gilded reclining Buddha image is located within the compound of Wat Pa MokWorawihan. The image nearly 23 meters from topknot to feet, believed to originate from the Sukhothai period. According to lore, this Buddha image was swept along the river and finally sank in front of this temple. Locals recovered the massive statue, and enshrined it in the temple.