The Forest Museum (Chaloem Phrakiat Building 4)


Educate visitors about the environment and the importance of natural resource conservation through exhibits. Take in the sights and sounds of nature on day and night walks. Human beings are one of over two million species that exist on Earth. Each life on Earth bears the responsibility of living and coexisting. The museum’s exhibits are divided into four zones:

1) The natural equilibrium.

The fragile balance of life on Earth bears the responsibility of living and coexisting. Natural resources abound in this country, which is sufficient to sustain life. HM King Bhumibol Adulyadej the Great values natural resources and the environment. HM had conducted studies on the natural world and was familiar with the functions of soil, water, air, plants, livestock, and humans. We have to depend on one another. As a result, the monarchy established the royal initiative for resource conservation. To direct Thais in their efforts to protect natural resources and the environment.


2) Sounds of nature (Day and Night forests).

Take in the forest atmosphere throughout the day. In search of the large and small animals collected underneath the banyan tree. During the day, embark on a woodland excursion to learn about nature and life cycles in three distinct types of forests: deciduous dipterocarp forest, mixed forest, and evergreen forest, where each life must be balanced and contribute to nature's beauty. Additionally, there are daring night hikes available. Nature's sounds tell the story of each life coexisting in harmony. Organisms range in size from small insects that cannot be seen by the naked eye to large trees. Each one has a story that is inextricably linked to the others. That is a tribute to the magnificence of nature. Additionally, get acquainted with the large and small animals that forage at night.

3) Royal proclamations advocating for nature and the environment.

Forested areas are dense, teeming with plant and animal life. All organisms should show respect for natural resources and the environment.


4) Revert to a natural mode of operation.

To revert to a more balanced way of life as living creatures of nature, natural resources must then be conserved, to prevent the major depletions of these non-renewable resources.

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