TENNESSEE — When you’re traveling to Thailand, you’ll need to plan ahead.
You might be tempted to check in, check out, or just check out.
If that’s your goal, you need to consider whether you want to stay at the airport, the hotel, or the hostel.
A quick check-in in Bangkok, a quick check in at the hostels in Khao Lak, or a quick checkout at a hostel in Koh Samui could be your best bet.
Travelers should also plan ahead when they arrive in Klong An province, which has a reputation for being a haven for drug users and drug trafficking.
“It’s not like there are any police there,” says Bao Thanh, a member of the Klong Aung Khaa community.
“If you’re in Kha Aung Thanh it’s really dangerous.
It’s really chaotic.
There’s a lot of prostitution.
There are all kinds of drugs.
There is a lot going on there.
You just have to watch out for the police and your surroundings.”
Some local businesses are now selling fake police uniforms, but the police are not necessarily there to protect tourists.
There also aren’t any official policies about how tourists should behave in Klaipeda province, a province that borders Thailand and Cambodia.
In addition to police, Klong Khyat is also a dangerous place for tourists.
A lot of drugs are smuggled in and out of the city.
Some tourists don’t want to be in a city where the police can easily see them.
“I know that the police don’t like tourists,” says Nandavat Bala, a local who goes by the nickname Nandak.
“But if you go to Thailand you will be seen by a lot more people.
If you’re not doing well, you will get treated very badly.
You have to be careful.”
The government has introduced strict security measures, but many tourists are still reluctant to take a risk.
The number of crimes in Kliang province has increased significantly, but there is no official government-sponsored drug war in the province.
There have been some incidents involving tourists, but they are not widespread.
“Kliang is really dangerous,” says Namgye Thanh.
“The police don, unfortunately, see the tourists as troublemakers.
They’re really aggressive.”
If you are in a country where the government has a strict policy about drug use, you may be more likely to avoid it.
“There is a huge drug problem in Thailand,” says Thanh of the neighboring provinces.
“You have a lot less people in Kloong Thanh than you have in Kho Chi Minh City.
It has more people going to Kloung Than.
People who are used to dealing drugs don’t even want to go there.”
Even in Thailand, it’s not as if the authorities are particularly concerned about tourists.
Some police officers even patrol the streets of Thailand’s tourist attractions, which can be a hassle for tourists who don’t always have a vehicle.
In Klong Khaan province, for example, there are two police stations and two police officers, but no border control, according to Bala.
“We’ve seen a lot police officers patrolling on the streets in Kboi,” says Thongkwan Thao, a Klong Maung tourist.
“People get very scared, they run away from the police.
They try to find somewhere else.
We just see them on the street.
We don’t know if they’re going to stop or not.”
Klong Thao says he and his wife were stopped at the border after trying to cross to Cambodia by boat.
“They said we were being robbed,” says Klong.
“A Thai police officer said we had been robbed.
It was a bad experience.
They gave us a bad impression.
They were very rude.”
As Thailand becomes more popular as a tourist destination, the country’s reputation as a place where tourists can be safely and safely treated for drugs has come under scrutiny.
The Thai government has tried to dispel that image, but it’s unclear whether the government is listening to the warnings from tourists.
“Tourism is a very big business in Thailand and there’s a large number of tourists.
I don’t think they really want to take the risk,” says Bahrul Khattab, the deputy director of the Cambodian Ministry of Tourism.
“Many people in Thailand have their own problems with drug use and abuse.
If it’s your first time here, you’re going through a rough time.
People are afraid to go out.
I think it’s a bit too easy to say, ‘Don’t come here, go to Laos,’ because that’s a completely different story.
There has to be a better approach.”