Hotel Job Thailand. Savoy Hotel Copenhagen. Hotel Continental Tangier

Hotel Job Thailand

hotel job thailand

  • (thai) of or relating to or characteristic of Thailand or its people; "Siamese kings"; "different Thai tribes live in the north"

  • (thai) a native or inhabitant of Thailand

  • A kingdom in Southeast Asia, on the Gulf of Thailand; pop. 64,865,000; capital, Bangkok; language, Thai (official)

  • a country of southeastern Asia that extends southward along the Isthmus of Kra to the Malay Peninsula; "Thailand is the official name of the former Siam"

  • A code word representing the letter H, used in radio communication

  • a building where travelers can pay for lodging and meals and other services

  • An establishment providing accommodations, meals, and other services for travelers and tourists

  • A hotel is an establishment that provides paid lodging on a short-term basis. The provision of basic accommodation, in times past, consisting only of a room with a bed, a cupboard, a small table and a washstand has largely been replaced by rooms with modern facilities, including en-suite

  • In French contexts an hotel particulier is an urban "private house" of a grand sort. Whereas an ordinary maison was built as part of a row, sharing party walls with the houses on either side and directly fronting on a street, an hotel particulier was often free-standing, and by the eighteenth

  • occupation: the principal activity in your life that you do to earn money; "he's not in my line of business"

  • Do casual or occasional work

  • Cheat; betray

  • Buy and sell (stocks) as a broker-dealer, esp. on a small scale

  • a specific piece of work required to be done as a duty or for a specific fee; "estimates of the city's loss on that job ranged as high as a million dollars"; "the job of repairing the engine took several hours"; "the endless task of classifying the samples"; "the farmer's morning chores"

  • profit privately from public office and official business

Gate to Paradise

Gate to Paradise

Phi Phi Island.

A wonder of nature, and perl of the andaman sea.

A small story of something that means alot to me.

The Most beautiful place i have ever seen in my short life, is Phi Phi Island south of Phuket. It's made up of a small group of islands, the largest are named Phi Phi Don and Phi Phi Ley. Only Phi Phi Don is inhabited. The smaller Phi Phi ley, is a small curled up mountain with a bay inside, it served as the actual beach in the movie 'the beach'.

Phi Phi Don is the largest island, but by comparison to other holiday places still extremely small. The remarkable beauty of this place was already found years ago by western travelers. They made it into surfers and boheme paradise. Small huts was build down to the sea and a small community started to thrive there. The narrow small island was kept at bay from travelers in the youth of Thai Tourism. For a time it was good. The small amount of visitors was breathtaken with the stunning scenary and the special spirit the island had. Many of them prolonged their stay, or never left.

But Tourism kicked in, and slowly transformed the island. More huts where build, hotels where created, restaturants and stalls made. But the island never lost its spirit. And the community survived, embracing the newcomers. Even with the increased amount of tourists and local thai's the warm boheme island mood was still thick. Beach parties, flyers and happy times became Phi Phi. Young people ventured half around the globe to visit this unique place. When one would arrive at the small pier, the only thing overwhelming the completely amazing natural beauty would be the thriving community spirit, and special 'Phi Phi Bond' that was ever present.

Its fame grew, and it was no coincidence that it was selected as one of the prominent shooting locations for the movie 'The Beach' - which story ironicly reminded alot of Phi Phi. I visited this glowing gem of an island with awe and joy many times. Even though the island had been slightly overpopulated, with more than 6000 locals and 6000 tourists in the peak season- it still kept its image, and kept its feeling. Everybody was smiling on Phi Phi, the sense of community and good times where ever present.

If there was a paradise, this was surely it.

On the 25th of december 2004 i left with a satisfied smile on my face with the last boat from Phi Phi to Phuket. I had spend christmas there, and had enjoyed it to the full extend. As the island disapeared over the horizon and i sat on the boat in the sunset, i reminded myself how much i loved the place, and i swor that i would surely return once again as soon as possible.

16 hours later, 3.500 people died on Phi Phi. Most of the island was completely blown away by the Tsunami at around 8:52 in the morning. The narrow island, had given no easy way for escaping the towering waves that suddenly rose from the sea. The once so joyful island became a living hell. 48 hours later the survivors where rescued with helicopters from Krabi.

The locals and the few tourists who lived there returned to rebuild their homes and livelyhoods. I returned, as i promised myself, in July. The island was badly damaged, but the community spirit was stronger than ever. Never before have i felt so much determination and hope. Volunteres from around the globe has put their jobs and educations on hault, to go down and help. Everywhere the rebuilding and cleaning up was n its way. These people are trying to survive a 90% drop in tourism over the past 8 months.

So my plead is this, visit Phi Phi. Tell your friends about it, spread the word. The Natural beauty of the island is still truelly amazing, and the people there are some of the most incredible people i've ever met. They need our help! Hotels and restaurants are cheaper than you could ever imagine, so you'll not only be helping the people but also doing a good deal.

This picture is taken on Phi Phi July 2005.



Nikon F2 | Nikkor 35/1.4 AIS | Velvia Expired 2003 | Sekonic L-308S

On the way from Bangkok, Thailand to Pattaya, Thailand - By chance Jon and I met Joe when getting a taxi into the city coming back from Cambodia. He had a no farting sticker on his dash and when I asked, "What I can't fart in here?" He responded, "NO MAN, you HAVE to control yourself." He was a genuinely good guy. I got his number and used him for all of the other rides I needed Pattaya to Bangkok when it was time to leave and from my hotel in Bangkok to the airport. He had lived in Germany for over 10 years until he said the economy in the EU was no longer worth living in because of the cost of good, high taxes and scarce jobs. I'll make sure to give him a call next time I headed to Thailand.

hotel job thailand

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