Downsize Now » Retiring overseas | Thailand
Retire Overseas Thailand

Retiring overseas | Thailand

retirement in thailand | farmer carries rice
Retiring in Thailand: A guide for anyone considering Thailand as their new home
Want to consider retiring to Thailand? We have assembled some of the latest tips, trends and links for retiring in the land of smiles?

So you’re considering retiring or downsizing overseas. Thailand is one of the key considerations for Australians in retirement. We’ve researched some of the key facts that might help you with your decision and planning to consider Thailand as one of your options for retirement. Thailand has become one of the top three retirement destinations overseas for Australians, so it’s worth some investigation. You can follow the links below to key parts of the story or read on.

Background on Thailand

A unified Thai kingdom was established in the mid-14th century. Known as Siam until 1939, Thailand is the only Southeast Asian country never to have been taken over by a European power. A bloodless revolution in 1932 led to a constitutional monarchy. In alliance with Japan during World War II, Thailand became a U.S. treaty ally in 1954 after sending troops to Korea and later fighting alongside the United States in Vietnam.

Since 2005, Thailand has experienced several rounds of political turmoil, including a military coup in 2006 that ousted then Prime Minister Thaksin Chinnawat, followed by large-scale street protests by competing political factions in 2008, 2009 and 2010.

Demonstrations in 2010 culminated with clashes between security forces and pro-Thaksin protesters, elements of which were armed, and resulted in at least 92 deaths and an estimated $1.9 billion in arson-related property losses. In 2011, Thaks’s youngest sister, Yinglak Chinnawat, led the Pheu Thai Party to an electoral win and assumed control of the government. A blanket amnesty bill for individuals involved in street protests, altered at the last minute to include all political crimes, including all convictions against Thaks’ triggered months of large anti-government protests in Bangkok, beginning in November 2013.

In early May 2014, Yinglak was removed from office by the Constitutional Court and, in late May 2014, the Royal Thai Army staged a coup against the caretaker government. The head of the Royal Thai Army, General Prayut Chan-o-cha, was appointed Prime Minister in August 2014.

The interim military government created several interim institutions to promote reform and draft a new constitution, which was passed in a national referendum in August 2016. Elections are tentatively set for mid-2018. King PHUMIPHON Adunyadet passed away in October 2016 after 70 years on the throne; his only son, WACHIRALONGKON Bodinthrathepphayawarangkun, ascended the throne in December 2016. He signed the new constitution in April 2017.

General elections are scheduled to be held in Thailand on 24 March 2019. This date was established by the Thai Election Commission on Wednesday 23 January 2019, following a Royal Decree.

Voting in Thailand will take place under a military-backed charter, ending one of the longest periods of rule by a military junta in Thailand’s modern history.

Where is Thailand?

Thailand is an expansive country in Southeastern Asia. It borders the Andaman Sea and the Gulf of Thailand, southeast of Burma, Myanmar.

How big is Thailand?

513,120 square kilometres.

What’s the population of Thailand?

69,267,673 as of March 2019, based on the latest United Nations estimates.

What’s the capital of Thailand?


View in a larger map

What type of climate could I expect when living in Thailand?

Tropical; rainy, warm, cloudy southwest monsoon (mid-May to September); dry, cool northeast monsoon (November to mid-March); southern isthmus always hot and humid.

What is the system of Government in Thailand?

Thailand’s political system is a Constitutional monarchy similar to Australia, but not quite the same

A constitutional monarchy, a system of government in which a monarch shares power with a constitutionally organized government. The monarch may be the de facto head of state or a purely ceremonial leader. The constitution allocates the rest of the government’s power to the legislature and judiciary.

Other countries include Britain, Belgium, Cambodia, Jordan, the Netherlands, Norway, Spain and Sweden. In each case, the roles and powers of the Monarchy vary according to the individual countries situation.

Who is the head of State of Thailand?

King WACHIRALONGKON Bodinthrathepphayawarangkun (since 1 December 2016)

Who is the Head of Government of Thailand?

Prime Minister General Prayut Chan-o-cha (since August 25, 2014)

What is the main language of Thailand?

The Thai language is, of course, that main language, however, English is widely spoken among Thailand’s educated people and is frequently taught in schools. There are also a range of ethnic and regional dialects.

What are the main Religions of Thailand?

Thailand has a diverse religious mix although most Thai people are Buddhist 94.6%, Muslim 4.3%, Christian 1%, other 1%, none 1% (2015 est.)

What Time Zone does Thailand operate on?

UTC+7 (three hours behind Sydney and Melbourne, during Australian Eastern Standard Time)

What are the primary forms of communications in Thailand?

Telephone systems: 

Thailand has a fixed-line telephone network provided by both a government-owned and commercial provider. The country has a growing high quality mobile cellular network and many wireless service providers. The telephone system is generally high-quality with great internet speeds, especially in urban areas like Bangkok.

International country code: + 66

Internet country code: .th

What drives the economy in Thailand?

With a well-developed infrastructure, a free-enterprise economy, generally pro-investment policies and strong export industries, Thailand achieved steady growth due largely to industrial and agriculture exports, mostly electronics, agricultural commodities, automobiles and parts, and processed foods.

Thailand is trying to maintain growth by encouraging domestic consumption and public investment to offset weak exports in 2012. Unemployment, at less than 1% of the labour force, stands as one of the lowest levels in the world, which puts upward pressure on wages in some industries.

Thailand also attracts nearly 2.5 million migrant workers from neighbouring countries. The Thai government is implementing a nationwide 300 baht ($12) per day minimum wage policy and deploying new tax reforms designed to lower rates on middle-income earners. The Thai economy has weathered internal and external economic shocks in recent years. The global economic crisis severely cut Thailand’s exports, with most sectors experiencing double-digit drops.

Thailand’s economic outlook is improving. Growth is estimated at 3.9 per cent in 2017—the fastest pace on an annual basis since 2013—but it has yet to become broad-basedTo secure growth that benefits everyone, the country will need to implement key reforms to raise domestic demand and prepare for the impact of an ageing population, said the IMF in its latest annual assessment.

The IMF says that Thailand’s growth momentum is expected to continue in 2018 and 2019. Strong growth in tourism and exports of manufactured goods are expected to continue to sustain this momentum. Investment and consumption are projected to recover gradually.

How big is Thailand’s Labour Force?

38.45 million (2016 est.)

Labour force by occupation

  • Agriculture: 31.8%
  • Industry: 16.7%
  • Services: 51.5% (2015 est.)

What are the main commodities exported from Thailand?

Thailand exports a range of commodities and manufactured products including automobiles and parts, computer and parts, jewellery and precious stones, polymers of ethylene in primary forms, refined fuels, electronic integrated circuits, chemical products, rice, fish products, rubber products, sugar, cassava, poultry, machinery and parts, iron and steel and their products.

What does Thailand Import?

machinery and parts, crude oil, electrical machinery and parts, chemicals, iron & steel and product, electronic integrated circuit, automobile’s parts, jewellery including silver bars and gold, computers and parts, electrical household appliances, soybean, soybean meal, wheat, cotton, dairy products.

Where should I consider to buy real estate in Thailand?

There is a range of property options that you might like to consider in Thailand. In a country as big and diverse as Thailand you have plenty of options from the hustle and bustle of the city to a beachfront shack. We would always recommend renting for a period of time once you have chosen the area that you’d like to live.


Stylish, steamy, chaotic and full of flavour, Bangkok is an action-packed assault on all the senses. It’s this buzzing energy that enchants expats who are in search of exhilaration, culture, and the best of East meets West.

Thailand’s capital is a city of oriental splendour, complete with over 400 Buddhist temples, countless spirit houses, floating markets, and the awesome Grand Palace of soaring roofs and gilded spires. These live alongside skyscraper office blocks, choking traffic jams, girlie bars and shopping centres. An authentic melting-pot if ever there was one.

Bangkok has no city centre as such, but several busy and popular ones. They include the CBD, Silom/Sathorn, Central Lumpini, Sukhumvit Road, Pathumwan and Riverside. They’re all areas which attract expat interest, but the vast majority of condo apartments are in the Sukhumvit district. We have listed three of the more popular areas where expats tend to reside.

Where expats live in Bangkok #1: Sathorn

If you’re happy to pay a premium for your home and want to be close to the city’s heart, Sathorn could be an ideal place to live. There are many luxury homes, many of which are condominiums, offering all modern comforts and conveniences, It’s easy to find homes with Western bathrooms and kitchens in buildings with added extras for tenants like swimming pools and gyms.

Review some property for sale samples from Sathorn

Where expats live in Bangkok #2: Ari (Sometimes Aree)

A little out of the city centre, laid-back Ari has a large expat population. It’s a great place to live for those who want easy access to the city’s heart yet want a clean and peaceful neighbourhood with a local feel. A relatively safe part of Bangkok, Ari has a range of stores that sell imported products, restaurants, cafes, and bars. Attracting families, couples, and lone expats, Ari has something for everyone looking for a home base in Bangkok.

Where expats live in Bangkok #3: Victory Monument

Victory Monument is a lively part of Bangkok with a BTS SkyTrain station. There are numerous apartments to suit different budgets and expectations, with those that offer Western amenities and those that offer a more traditional Thai-style way of living. There are many market stalls, street vendors, and restaurants that sell Thai and international cuisine and there are enough bars for you to find a great spot to unwind for the evening, but not so many to make the area raucous.

Review some property for sale samples from Victory Monument

Chiang Mai

Chiang Mai (also known as ‘the Rose of the North’) is situated in Northern Thailand, 700 kilometres north of Bangkok. Chiang Mai is the second largest city in Thailand, yet only has a population of around 200,000.

Tourism has transformed this once quiet area into a traveller’s paradise whilst still maintaining its rustic charm. There are a million things to see and do, the food tastes sensational, it is a shopper’s paradise and a visit to Chiang Mai can be done on a shoestring.

An estimated 40,000 foreigners call Chiang Mai home. Why? A relaxed lifestyle among a friendly local population, a vibrant expatriate community, low crime rate, cool winters, varied activities and services, excellent medical care and a low cost of living are just some of the appeals.

Where expats live in Chiang Mai #1: Nimmanhaemin

Nimmanhaemin  (also called “Nimmanhaeminda” or just “Nimman”) is Chiang Mai’s trendy and fashionable neighbourhood where many expats like to call home. Close to Chiang Mai University and easily accessible from the Superhighway, Nimman is filled with a variety of restaurants, cafes, wine bars, art galleries and other upscale venues. While it’s a consistent go-to spot, all the shops and restaurants you see today could easily be gone tomorrow as places open and close at a head-spinning rate. New apartments are regularly under construction although the area is expensive, it’s still easy to find some older properties and there are many boutique hotels in the area.

Where expats live in Chiang Mai #2: The Old City

The Old City is Chiang Mai’s tourist epicentre, but large parts of it are still quiet and laid-back. The east side (Thapae Gate) and the central east-west road (Ratchadamnoen) are the busiest areas, with an endless array of guesthouses, boutique hotels, restaurants and coffee shops. It’s also home to the largest concentration of temples in CM and likely in all of Thailand.

The winding lanes of the north and southwest areas are quite low-key. There are many houses for rent, and surprisingly the prices aren’t outrageous. For apartments, however, you’re really only able to find ‘serviced apartments’ which are essentially long-term hotel rooms with a refrigerator.

Lang Mor

Lang Mor stretches along Suthep Road west from the Canal to the mountain. It is Nimmanhaemin on a budget– there are a ton of restaurants, cafes and bars, but they cater to the university student set and are much, much cheaper than those just one road over. The nightly food market along Suthep is possibly the biggest in the city and certainly has the most diverse, and some of the cheapest, set of offerings.

Housing options are everywhere but they’re mostly focussed around student apartments. This is a good place to look for a reasonably priced accommodation if you’re on a budget, but if you can spend more than 5,000b a month there isn’t much here. Being close to the university, it’s easy to catch a small buss or a songthaew.

Naa Mor

The north side of the university along Huay Kaew is popularly referred to as Naa Mor (“in front of CMU”) and also caters to the CMU crowd. Though there are plenty of restaurants and a huge food market in Malin Plaza, Naa Mor is geared more toward clothes and cosmetics than Lang Mor. There are a few upscale apartment buildings on Huay Kaew and cheaper options further north in Chang Khian. Like Lang Mor, it’s fairly easy to find a songthaew or tuk-tuk to take you where you want to go.


A tropical island of around 300,000 people and just eight degrees north of the Equator, Phuket isn’t just a sophisticated holiday paradise. It’s also a favourite with expats, around 8,000 live here permanently. The main island is circled by 32 smaller islands rich in caves, cliffs, lagoons and seabirds. The seascapes are surreal. Rising from waters that gleam jade, emerald and deep turquoise are countless limestone pillars and bizarre outcrops smothered in jungle vegetation.

The tropical island of Phuket is a favourite. Phuket isn’t the cheapest place to buy in Thailand, but it is one of the loveliest, beautiful white-sand beaches, crystal seas, laidback living, excellent healthcare, an international school, big supermarkets, and just about every kind of restaurant you can imagine. And there’s a really good international mix here – Australians, Americans, New Zealanders, Brits, Germans, Swedes, Canadians, South Africans, Swiss, etc.

Away from the hustle of the tourist resorts, the beaches of Nai Harn and Rawai lie on the southern tip of the island, but you still get mountain views, sunrise and sunset vistas, glorious beaches, offshore islands and local amenities. In December, Nai Harn Beach comes alive as the unofficial headquarters for the King’s Cup Regatta participants. The bay is framed by headlands on either side and an island out front, making it the perfect place for yachts to anchor.

For a range of properties for sale in Phuket, you can check out this link.

Buying property in Thailand | Key considerations for expats

Although you can theoretically own a house or structure in your own name, Thai law currently prohibits foreign ownership of land. You have to lease the land that a house stands on. The maximum lease term available is 30 years, with options to take additional leases in tranches of 30 years up to a quoted potential of 120 years in theory.

Buying an apartment or condominium is the simplest and easiest option for foreign nationals. There are certain restrictions on purchasing a condo, however. The percentage of units in a building sold to foreigners cannot exceed 49% of the total number of units in the condominium block.

Thai nationals married to foreigners often purchase land, but they must prove that the money used is legally and solely theirs, with no foreign claim to it. This is usually achieved by the foreign spouse signing a declaration stating that the funds used for the purchase of property belonged to the Thai spouse prior to the marriage and are beyond his claim. If the marriage goes wrong, you are left with nothing and it’s not an uncommon occurrence.

Transaction costs: Properties in Thailand

There are no set rules as to who pays the various fees and taxes in a property transaction. The transfer tax can be paid by the buyer, seller or split evenly. It depends entirely on the negotiated purchase agreement. That said, the normal breakdown is usually as follows:

Transaction costs: Buying Costs

  • Legal fees (negotiable): from around $850 to $1,160-plus.

Selling costs (on the sales value of the property)

  • Estate agents commission: From 3% to 5%
  • Withholding tax: 1%
  • Stamp duty: 0.5%
  • Specific business tax: 3.3

Renting a property in Thailand

We always recommend that you rent before you buy. Before you deposit money on a house or apartment in a new place, it’s a great idea to stay for some time and see if it suits your needs.

Start your search for a rental on the internet. You’ll find plenty of websites and most real estate agents in Thailand offer rental properties.

The classified section of online local newspapers, online forums and Facebook groups are also a good source (especially to get a feel for prices). Word of mouth and ‘for rent’ signs are another method of finding a rental property.

Buying real estate in Southeast Asia is a bit more complicated than in other areas we talk about. We definitely advise renting in Thailand, at least until you’re aware of everything that buying and owning a property entails here. The rental market here is excellent, and you can really get value for your dollar.

What are the Thailand Healthcare options available to me?

Widely known as the birthplace of modern health tourism, Thailand has combined its natural flair for impeccable hospitality with a healthcare model that has strong internal standards of quality assurance. The country consistently rises to the promise of its tagline: The Land of Smiles.

Most expats we have spoken to have been impressed with the quality, standard and cost of the medical care they experience. In Bangkok’s private hospitals, you can expect a quality equal to standards in Australia. There are also good private facilities in Hua Hin, Udon Thani, Phuket, Chiang Mai, Pattaya and Koh Samui, where most primary and secondary medical care problems can be diagnosed and treated.

Many doctors undertake specialist training abroad (usually in Australia, U.S. and Europe), and are at least as well qualified as physicians in the West, often more so. Large private hospitals are also staffed with translators to assist foreigners in communicating with those medical professionals who do not speak English (many of them do speak English, however).

There are also public hospitals in the largest cities. While these are considered to be perfectly adequate in emergencies, and technologically well-equipped, they tend to be overcrowded, underfunded and poorly staffed after hours. Of course, you do not have to use public health facilities. Like most Westerners and many Thais, you can access a private medical service, which caters for those covered by private medical insurance.

More than a million international patients visit Thailand’s public and private hospitals annually, including the world’s largest international hospital, Bumrungrad International in Bangkok. Along with one of Asia’s largest populations of Western-trained physicians, surgeons and hospital administrators, Thailand have 10 hospitals accredited by Joint Commission International (JCI). One Thai hospital has more than 300 physicians who have been board certified in the U.S., and at one point Thailand had more computerised tomography scanning equipment, per capita, than the U.K.

We note that there are still some risks in travelling and sickness in Thailand and it has been identified as one of the destinations where people can get travel bugs.


Private healthcare in Thailand | A warning for expats

Despite the reasonable cost of treatment, expats should make sure they have medical insurance in the case of emergencies or for when major procedures are required. The best private hospitals are in Bangkok and, in the event of a serious injury or medical condition, travelling to one of these world-class medical institutions is the safest option. There are a number of private medical insurance schemes available in-country that can be purchased when you arrive. Of course, you would need to explore travel insurance for the first part of your stay until you arrive. We listed a few options to consider and explore.

Private medical insurance in Thailand #1: Thai Health

Thai health is extremely competitive and provides the cover you for most things, including outpatient services. Prices vary and you’d best pop online for a quote. You can also purchase the insurance online and save the hassle of trying to find someone to communicate with.

For more information visit the Thai Health website

Private medical insurance in Thailand #2: Thai banks

Most of Thai banks offer medical insurance for expats. Normally you need to have a work permit that is valid for at least a year as well as a valid visa.

The insurance is usually valid after a month, so you need to wait 30 days before you visit a doctor. Thai banks usually offer cheaper insurance than any other companies. They also make it easier for their customers to claim the money. You receive an insurance card and give it to the cashier at the hospital.

They then call the insurance company and deal with everything for you – no hassle, no stress, easy-peasy. Before you buy insurance from a Thai bank you need to remember that it covers you only in Thailand, so you need to be sure that you will still live here in a year time.

The prices start at around AUD $400-500 per year.

Find out more here

Visa Requirements for retiring in Thailand

Option One: Tourist Visa

Typically most Aussies want to feel out there intended place of retirement for some time so the best initial entry is on a tourist visa.

If you are an Australian tourist staying for fewer than 30 days, you do not require a visa, but your passport must be valid for at least six months beyond the date of your entry into Thailand. Thai immigration officials may ask for your onward/return ticket, and airlines may ask for this information when you book or check in.

If you are a tourist entering Thailand by air without a visa, you are allowed to stay in Thailand for 30 days per visit. If you are a tourist entering Thailand by land without a visa, you are allowed to stay in Thailand for 15 days per visit. Business travellers should check with the Royal Thai Embassy about visa requirements.

You must pay a passenger service charge (PSC) in Thai baht (Thai currency) when you depart from any of Thailand’s international airports. This charge is included in the ticket price for flights from Bangkok’s main airport, Suvarnabhumi International. When you enter the country, Thai immigration officials stamp your passport with the expiry date of your authorised stay.

Option Two: Work Permit

Most people who are seeking to retire or downsize won’t use this option unless there are plans to run or work. Foreigners entering Thailand are not permitted to work, regardless of their type of visa, unless they are granted a work permit. Those who intend to work in Thailand must hold the correct type of visa to be eligible to apply for a work permit.

To secure a work permit in Thailand, a foreigner needs an initial visa, which is a non-immigrant visa. The non-immigrant visa must be obtained before entering Thailand.

Once the foreigner has a non-immigrant visa, she/he may begin to process the work permit. The work permit process would take seven business days to accomplish. Work permit application is processed in the Ministry of Labour office.

A foreigner is eligible to apply for a work permit as long as he/she has a non-immigrant visa or a resident visa, has an available employer who will provide documents for the work permit, and will not perform an occupation that is prohibited to foreigners.

Option Three: Permanent Residency Permit

Obtaining status as a Permanent Resident (PR) in Thailand has many advantages. It allows you to live permanently in Thailand, with no requirement to apply for an extension of stay. You can also have your name on a house registration document, and you will be able to buy a condominium without making a bank transfer from abroad. Getting a work permit is also made easier once you have PR status.

In addition to this, you can be eligible to become a director of a Thai public company, as well as eventually apply to become a naturalised Thai citizen. You will also be able to apply for an extension of stay, and Permanent Resident status for your non-Thai family members.

All applications for Thai permanent residency are processed by the Royal Thai Immigration Commission. You can follow this link to a commercial service provider that may give you additional information on the process.

The annual quota for granting permanent residency in Thailand is a maximum of 100 persons per country. The application period for Thai PR is usually from October to the end of December of every year.

Retirement / Long-Stay Visa:

This type of visa may be issued to applicants aged 50 years and over who wish to stay in Thailand for a period of not exceeding 1 year without the intention of working. Financial statement, medical certificate form and police check are required. This is renewable prior to expiry.

Contact details for Embassies in Thailand for Australian or New Zealand Citizens

  • Australian Embassy in Thailand: 181 Wireless Road, Lumphini, Pathumwan, Bangkok, Thailand; tel. +66 2 344 6300; website: – Click Here.
  • Royal Thai Embassy in Australia: 111 Empire Circuit, Yarralumla, ACT, 2600, Australia; tel. +61 2 6206 0100; website: – Click Here.
  • New Zealand Embassy: Bangkok, Thailand 87 M Thai Tower, 14th Floor, All Seasons Place, Wireless Road, Lumpini, Pathumwan 10330, Bangkok; tel. +66 2 254 2530; email: – Click Here; website: – Click Here.
  • Royal Thai Embassy: Wellington, New Zealand 110 Molesworth Street, Thorndon Wellington, (Postal Address: PO. Box 12-247, Thorndon, Wellington 6144); tel. +64 4 476-8616; email: – Click Here; website: – Click Here.

What would be the cost of Living in Thailand for an expat?

Thailand has a relatively low cost of living. Groceries, eating out and local transport are all particularly good value for money. Bangkok is a lot more expensive to live in than other parts of Thailand. If you increase the costs below by a third of their value, you can get a picture of the cost of living in Bangkok.

Here’s a sample of some fixed monthly expenses for two people living in Chiang Mai.

Local transport:$32
Entertainment: $154

What are the applicable Taxes in Thailand?

For purposes of taxation, anybody who has lived in Thailand for more than 180 days is considered a resident of the country. Thailand residents are required to pay taxes on all income earned inside and outside of Thailand. Non-residents, or those who have stayed in Thailand for less than 180 days per year, will be required to pay taxes on the income earned only within Thailand. Even those without a work permit, but who earn income in Thailand, are not exempt from paying taxes.

Tax Exemptions and Tax Rates

  • Expats earning less than 150,000 baht are exempt from income tax.
  • Expats earning more than 150,000 baht but less than 500,000 baht will be taxed at 10%.
  • Expats earning more than 500,000 baht and up to one million baht will be taxed at 20%.
  • Over one million but less than four million baht will be taxed at 30%.
  • Over four million baht will be taxed at 37%.

What other financial matters may impact me living in Thailand?

Currency and Exchange: $0.o45 Australian dollar Check today’s rates

Opening a bank account: Even if you are only visiting Thailand for a relatively short period of time, you can open a savings account, and get a debit card to use for shopping and ATM withdrawals. All you will need to provide is your passport and one other official identification document. For example, your driver’s licence or a reference letter from your embassy, your home bank or a person acceptable to the bank. You will also need to provide evidence of your address in Thailand, as well as your regular address in your home country.

If you have a work permit, are a permanent resident or hold a long-stay visa, you can apply for a wider range of services such as an everyday account, internet banking, and online international funds transfer services.

Building a network of expat contacts

When you move somewhere new, or even if you’re just thinking of moving, it’s a good idea to talk to people who have already done what you’re about to. Get in touch with expats in Thailand, they’ll be able to help you with any questions or concerns you might have, and you’ll be able to compare notes on moving here.

Here are some resources you might find helpful if you’re considering retiring in Thailand:

What’s the best way to get to Thailand?

Bangkok is one of Asia’s busiest air transport hubs. It is the world’s sixteenth-busiest airport by passenger volume and the fifth-busiest in the Asia-Pacific region. Most major airlines and lower-cost carriers fly there. So there should be no issue in getting to Bangkok.

Chiang Mai is also a great launching point for in-depth explorations of Burma (Myanmar), Laos, Cambodia, Malaysia and Singapore, and for other quick flights and bus rides around Southeast Asia.

To find cheap flights, try a cost comparison website like Skyscanner: Click Here.

Read more of the latest Tip and Tricks of Downsizing

Add Comment

Click here to post a comment