Kan Air Kan Air 's Routes Nan

Tucked into Thailand’s northeastern corner, Nan is a remote province to be explored for its natural beauty. Nan’s ethnic groups are another highlight and differ significantly from those in other northern provinces. Outside the Mae Nam Nan Valley, the predominant hill tribes are Mien, with smaller numbers of Hmong, while dispersed throughout Nan are four lesser-known groups seldom seen outside this province: the Thai Lü, Mabri, Htin and Khamu.

Attractive Places

Doi Samerdao
The square has an area of the ridge. Tent was about 20-30, but the latter can be occupied in the morning. If you arrive the afternoon or evening, this area may be full and need to spread the floor, descending down. Perfect for relaxing view of the sunrise and sunset views in the same area.
This is called "mountain that stars" can be seen through the lion head is alarge rock that looks like a lion's head. If you walk up the cliff the lion should bedirected to the contact.
Wat Phumin
Nan’s most famous Buddhist temple is celebrated for its exquisite murals that were executed during the late 19th century by a Thai Lü artist named Thit Buaphan. The exterior of the temple takes the form of a cruciform bòht (chapel) that was constructed in 1596 and restored during the reign of Chao Anantavorapitthidet (1867–74). The ornate altar in the centre of the bòht has four sides, with four Sukhothai-style sitting Buddhas facing in each direction.
Wat Phra That Khao Noi
Wat Phrathat Khao Noi is located at a particularly significant historic site. The area is believed to have been the site of the ancient Pua town (also known as Woranakhon), founded by Phraya Phukha and governed by his adopted son, Chao Khunfong. The temple, which sits atop a hill, boasts beautiful vistas of verdant rice fields during the rainy season. The construction of the Phrathat (or stupa) and Wihan (assembly hall) were completed in 1283. Inside the pagoda, it is believed that relics of the Lord Buddha are enshrined, the heart of the community’s faith. The architecture also showcases the great skill of Nan craftsmen, constructed in the Tai Lue style. The assembly hall is covered with two tiers of shingles, in a low, sloped Tia Chae shape. The entrance gate is of the Lan Xang style. The main Buddha image is in the local art style and there are mirrors are attached at the back of the image in accordance with Tai Lue beliefs.