Explore articles about animals in Thailand to learn more before your trip. Understanding the wildlife can make your visit even more enjoyable.

My first visit to Kaeng Krachan National Park after the Kaeng Krachan Forest Complex including the national park was inscribed as the third natural World Heritage Site of Thailand by UNESCO in 2021.
I returned to Bueng Boraphet Swamp in Nakhon Sawan Province after four years. This wetland is Thailands largest freshwater lake where thousands of waterbirds inhabit and a large number of winter migrants seek refuge.
Kuiburi National Park, a component of the Kaeng Krachan Forest Complex, became Thailands latest UNESCO natural World Heritage Site in 2021. The park is renowned for its wildlife, particularly the Asian elephant and gaur.
The upper part of the Gulf of Thailand, near the shores of Samut Sakhon and Phetburi provinces, is the habitat of 80 Bryde’s whales. It’s thrilling to watch these whales feed on anchovies by opening their mouths as wide as possible, trapping a large quantity of anchovies carried by the current.
Serow Hill at the Pristine Limestone Mountain, the one and only in Saraburi, Thailand. At the fore of a heaven-like mountain line hides an up-close sanctuary for endangered birds and natural serows - one of the most beloved and most adorable protected wildlife species in Thailand.
It was an exciting 2-day trip to Khao Yai National Park. The excitement began on the first afternoon while we were on our way to see gaurs in their habitat at Wang Nam Kheo, part of the national park. Suddenly we spotted one smooth-coated otter coming up from a lake near the road so we parked our car on the roadside to see what would happen next.
The Spoon-billed Sandpiper, affectionately known as 'Spoonie,' holds the rank of the second most sought-after bird in Thailand, following only Gurney's Pitta. This small wader boasts a body length ranging from 14 to 16 cm. Its breeding grounds are situated in the northeastern part of Russia, primarily in the tundra of Chukotka.
Many people familiar with this valley, known as the endangered serows' natural habitat, often ponder, "Will we have the chance to see them?" Some even question, "Does this reserved wild animal still exist?"
The Eld's deer, endemic to South and Southeast Asia, has been extensively hunted for its meat, exquisite antlers, and valuable hides, bringing it to the brink of extinction. The Huai Kha Khaeng Wildlife Sanctuary, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, stands as one of the last refuges for this species, which the IUCN classifies as endangered.
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