Sailing Yacht SEA BUNNY

Thailand

West coast, Phuket, Similan and Surin Islands

References are to Andaman Sea Pilot 2007/8 edition (ASP) or Sunsail Cruising Guides - Kraden to Langkawi (SKL), Phuket (S308) or Similan and Surin Islands (S307). Dates, where given are the date on which we dropped anchor, or remained. As we have cruised the Phuket area, rather than passing through we have put passage notes at the beginning and then grouped anchorages geographically rather than chronologically.
Where CD is shown after a depth it indicates that we have reduced it to chart datum. Otherwise it is as recorded on our echo sounder, which is calibrated to the actual depth of water. Sea Bunny's draft is 2.4 m in cruising trim.


Passage: Langkawi to Ao Chalong, Phuket

In January 2009, leaving Telaga at mid-day after checking out we stopped the first night at Ko Tanga (19M) and then to Ko Rok (42M) and Ko Racha Yai (41M) before Ao Chalong (10M).

In November 2009 we took broadly the same route but, having checked out the day before left before 1000 and omitted Ko Tanga (which was not terribly comfortable).

In July 2011, SW season, the route was Telaga, Ko Lean (30M), Ko Lanta(64M), Ko Phi Phi Don (32M), Ao Chalong (28M)

In December 2011 route was direct to Ko Rok (77M) then to Panwa Bali (67M)

In December 2013 route was to Ko Laen, Ko Muk, Ao Chalong

Passage: Phuket to the Surins and Similans

Ao Chalong - Surins:150 nM

Surins - Similans: 50 nM

Similans - Patong Beach: 62 nM

Our route in 2009 took us from Ao Chalong to Kamala Beach (19 M), overnight there than a day sail to Ban Thap Lamu (48 M) another day sail up the coast and in behind Ko Pra Thong, anchoring to the east of Ko Ra ( 43 M) - an interesting inland passage (see below). Finally we had a fast sail in roughish conditions out to the Surins (40 M).

In 2010, en route to the Andamans we motored in very light winds direct from Nai Harn to Ko Miang in the Similans (57M).

In 2012 we took the route up via Ban Thap Lamu to Ko Pra Thong and then on to Ko Phayam (40M), travelling from there to the Surins (40M). The route from Ko Phayam to the Surins requires a slight dog-leg to stay out of Myanmar waters.

 

In 2014 we left from Nai Harn to Ban Thap Lamu, then to the anchorage opposite Ko Ra that we used in 2009 and then to a new anchorage at Ko Kam Nui, half way to Ko Phayam. This stop was because we spotted on AIS that friends were anchored there. Finally we headed to the northern ("Buffalo") bay on Ko Phayam for New Year.

It should be noted that the island shown at 09° 26'.4 N 98° 19'.10 E on the Navionics chart on our Raymarine plotter and on the Navionics app on the iPad, south of Ko Yam and west of Ko Lan,  is not shown on the Thai chart and, unless it is extremely low, does not actually exist. It should be noted that we did not actually traverse the position to check this information!

 

Waypoints and route inside Ko Phra Thong and Ko Ra heading north

Waypoints and route inside Ko Phra Thong heading north

Position: 09° 10'.32 N 98° 18'.30 E. Mud. 5m. NE season. ASP p 86 A

The islands of Ko Pha Thong and Ko Ra form a sheltered 20 M inland route north. The southern entrance is between two reefs aligned roughly NE/SW with a shallow (5m) bar at the outer end. It presented no difficulty in good visibility in the NE season. The reefs were clearly visible. It could well be a very different story in onshore conditions or poor visibility.

On our 1st trip in 2009 and our third in 2014 we anchored about 3/4 of the way through, at the south of the island of Ko Thung Thu to the east of the channel. There is a village on Ko Ra to the west.

In 2012 we anchored just north of the village on the mainland.

Heading north the water to the north of the small island to the north west of Ko Thung Thu is fairly shallow. We saw 3.2 m close to low water but with limited charted information this is a bit too little! The water is deeper to the west of the centre of the channel.

Waypoints, taken from our track, for the passage from outside the southern entrance to close to the 2009 anchorage are as follows:

W 000 0 ° 0.0 Nm 08°59.49 N 098°12.20 E

W 001 33 ° 1.0 Nm 09°00.33 N 098°12.76 E

W 002 61 ° 0.7 Nm 09°00.65 N 098°13.37 E
(on using the route again in 2012 least depth seen on bar was 4.8 m with a height of tide at Phuket of 2.7 m)

W 003 71 ° 1.8 Nm 09°01.23 N 098°15.07 E

W 004 79 ° 2.6 Nm 09°01.71 N 098°17.61 E

W 005 72 ° 1.1 Nm 09°02.07 N 098°18.70 E

W 006 36 ° 1.0 Nm 09°02.91 N 098°19.33 E

W 007 28 ° 2.1 Nm 09°04.79 N 098°20.35 E

W 008 358 ° 0.7 Nm 09°05.46 N 098°20.32 E

W 009 345 ° 0.6 Nm 09°06.00 N 098°20.17 E

W 010 335 ° 1.7 Nm 09°07.58 N 098°19.41 E

W 011 329 ° 1.5 Nm 09°08.84 N 098°18.64 E

W 012 338 ° 0.8 Nm 09°09.58 N 098°18.33 E

W 013 350 ° 0.6 Nm 09°10.13 N 098°18.23 E

Passage: Surin Islands to Similan Islands

January 2009, 42M, motoring in light winds initially then wind filled in to NE 15-20 knots

Passage: Ao Chalong, Phuket to Telaga Harbour, Langkawi

June 2009, SW season. Route via Ko Racha Yai (E) (12M) then to Ko Rok Nok (56M), Ko Lean (48M) and Telaga (32M). Light winds and motoring all the way.

March 2010. Ao Chalong, Ko Rok, Ko Phetra (26M) to Telaga (45M)

 

Ko Tanga

Ko Tanga

Position: 06° 34'.9 N 99° 27'.1 E, 13m Felt like rock! ASP p99 A. 4 Jan 09 NE season.

We initially anchored in 11m 2ca to the south of this position at the W end of the gap between the two islands. This was definitely rocky! We moved when fishing boats anchored in the bay to the north moved away. No other yachts.

Large fishing fleet at anchor during the day to the south, moved off to work in the evening, returning in the morning.

Ko Tanga

Ko Laen

Position: 6° 42'.4 N 99° 40'.2 E Mud, either season. Latest visit 12 Dec 2013 northbound

Ko Laen

The anchorage is between the small island of Ko Laen and the larger island of Ko Turatao. It is a useful anchorage when heading north or south, being 40 miles from Kuah and somewhat less from Telaga.

There is a fishing village in the SW of the anchorage.

It may be possible to enter to the south of Ko Laen but we have not done this.

Ko Turatao west, Ao Sone

Position: 6°38 '1. N 99° 36'.9 E Anchor came up clean. NE season. Visited 3 Feb 2013 southbound

 

We initially anchored further south but moved because there were trawlers working close inshore, very close to our anchorage position. In the NE season one could anchor in any of the bays on the west of Ko Turatao.

Another anchorage leaving an easy day sail to Langkawi. We initially headed towards Telaga but changed our minds half way across the strait and went eastabout Langkawi to Kuah (46 M). Telaga would be about 21 M.

Ko Phetra

Position: 7° 02'.23 N 99° 28'.23 E 9 m. NE season. Visited 3 Mar 2010 southbound.

Ko Phetra

A passage anchorage in the lee of the rugged island. Also apparently possible to anchor on the east side but we have not done so.

Ko Liang

Position: 7° 06'.61 N 99° 25'.47 E 12.5 m. Anchor came up clean. NE season. Visited 2 Feb 2013 southbound

Ko Liang

Another passage anchorage in the lee of the southern island, Ko Liang Yai. Some fishing boat traffic through the strait and a fishing boat overnight.

Ko Kraden

Position: 7° 18'.91 N 99° 14'.87 E  14.5 m. Anchor came up clean. NE season. Visited 1 Feb 2013

 

A passage anchorage in the lee of the island.

Ko Muk

Position: 7° 21'.52 N 99° 17'.45 E 10 m. Anchor came up clean. Visited 13-16 December 2013. NE season.

Ko Muk

We initially tried anchoring further in and to the south. Anchor seemed to be skating over rock.

The anchorage is very pleasant.

There are resorts ashore - Charley's Place on the beach is large and has a fresh-water pool, usable by visitors for a fee payable at resort reception.  We were able to change USD for THB at reception - just as well as we had no Thai cash. Other low key resorts and even a small mini-market further up the "main street". Boats to Trang on the mainland (probably not advisable unless you are cleared in to Thailand).

The Emerald (Morokot) Cave is in the next bay to the north, which is also a possible anchorage.

The 80 m cave, accessible by dinghy (don't use the outboard), gives access to a hong (collapsed cave) that is probably the best we have seen. A torch is advised for negotiating the cave. Best visited late afternoon when most of the tour boats have left.

We were sorry to have missed Ko Muk on previous trips

Ko Rok West

Ko Rok West

ASP p93 A, SKL 1-5

Position: 07° 12'.96 N 99° 03'.76 E, 11 m Sand. 5 & 6 Jan 09, NE season

Position: 07° 12'.87 N 99° 03'.99 E, 7 m Sand. 11 Nov 09, NE season

On our way north in the NE season we anchored in the pass between Ko Rok Nok and Ko Rok Nai.

Very picturesque anchorage with - at last - clear water. Reasonable snorkelling. There are park rangers on Ko Rok Nai and a campsite. Rangers apparently sometimes approaach boats to collect a fee but we haven't experienced this. Dive boats visit.

There are mooring buoys, several of which are very close to the shallows - intended for short stays by shallow draft dive boats. A couple of moorings are in deeper water but we prefer to anchor.

Ko Rok West

Ko Rok east

ASP p93 A, SKL 1-6

Position: 07° 12'.42 N 99° 04'.08 E, 11 m Sand & coral - boat in 22 m. 30 Jun 09, SW season

In the SW season, not wanting to anchor E of the pass where it was a bit swelly, we attempted to find a good spot to the east of Ko Rok Nok. Reef drops off sharply and sand patches visible are close to reef and/or shallow. We found a passable spot at the second attempt but the anchor snagged when we were leaving - came free eventually.

Ko Racha Yai west

Ko Racha Yai west

ASP p71 A, S308 4-1

Position: 07° 36'.5 N 98° 21'.9 E, 11m sand . 7 Jan 09, NE season

Position: 07° 36'.6 N 98° 21'.9 E, (mooring). 12 Nov 09, NE season

Position: 07° 36'.6 N 98° 21'.9 E. 13 Dec 09, NE season

There are quite a few moorings in the bay, mostly occupied by day trip boats from Phuket, which is only about 10 M to the north. We anchored in the south of the bay. On a subsequent visit we picked up a red public buoy. The other buoys are used by dive and day trip boats and they will ask you to move when they arrive in the morning

The head of the bay is taken up by a smart resort which does not seem too welcoming to yachties. There is a low-key resort and restaurant at the north end of the bay, with a short walk to a lookout and reasonable food. On our visit in Nov 2009 this restaurant's prices seemed to have increased significantly (THB 700 for a simple meal for 2 including 1 large Chang beer at THB 160).

There is also a walk to the south, accessed over the posh resort's beach.

Snorkelling at the sides of the bay is OK but nothing special. Dive books warn you to be careful of the tide at the points on either side to avoid being swept out to sea!

The photo shows the anchorage from one of the public moorings in the NW of the bay. The yacht in the foreground is on another public buoy

Ko Racha Yai East

ASP p71 B, S308 4-2

Position: 07° 36'.4 N 98° 22'.7 E, sand. 30 Jun 09, SW season

Anchorage in clear water in the bay. Some local moorings unsuitable for yachts. Some dive boats overnight. Bottom shelves quite rapidly.

Good snorkelling reported but we did not try.

Ao Chalong

Position - in vicinity of: 07° 49'.3 N 98° 21'.3 E depending on draft and space. 5m or less. Mud.

Either season - but can be uncomfortable in either. ASP 31 A, S308 1-25.

Caution: There is an uncharted shallow patch with less than 1.5 m at CD in position 07° 48'.98 N, 98° 22'.03 E.  Care required when approaching from the east.  The patch rises rapidly from over 5 m and appears to be soft mud.

Ao Chalong is the location of the immigration/customs/port control one-stop shop for check-in and check-out from Thailand, so most boats get there at some time or other.

The anchorage to the north of the long pier is crowded with local boats and visiting yachts at anchor.

Approach from the south keeping fairly well out as there are extensive shallows to the south of the pier. There are two conspicuous concrete channel markers to the east of the pier. While it is not necessary to pass between them they form a useful aiming point on approach either from the south or east.

The semi-ruined marina two-thirds of the way out on the pier which formed a usable dinghy dock in early 2009 was by end 2009 almost completely ruined. In August 2011  it was being rebuilt but by 2013 it is again in a very poor state of repair, most of the finger pontoons having disintegrated. A few (mostly local) boats use the outer pontoons which provide a reasonably sheltered place to leave the dinghy.

 A dinghy landing point is just to the north of the Lighthouse Restaurant (looks like a lighthouse!) but not at low water and can be subject to breakers sufficient to make landing difficult and/or wet.

The "one-stop shop" is open daily until 1500 but may close for lunch. Overtime charges are payable at weekends and there is now (Dec 2013) a charge of THB 100 per person to immigration on arrival. Port dues are payable on departure..

The Ao Chalong Yacht Club has moved from its location given in ASP and is now about 400 m along the beach to the north of the Lighthouse.

Many restaurants, bars and dive shops. Two supermarkets - Tesco Lotus and Villa Market. The latter is the place for upmarket western-style food. (Australian Wagyu beef for the connoisseurs at up to THB 1000 (£20) or more per 100g). Also specialist deli and wine shops.

Laundry at the far end of the road opposite the Lighthouse landing point.

In 2012 the port authorities laid some 300 moorings, taking up most of the available space and severely restricting anchoring. These were based on 2.5 tonne concrete blocks. Unfortunately they were apparently laid by the simple method of pushing them off a barge. As a result several blocks landed upside down with the result that the rope to the buoy was trapped under the block and rapidly chefed through. We observed several boats with severed buoy lines still attached and heard of several more. In 2013 many of these public moorings have disappeared, but a lot remain. It is now possible to find a space to anchor but presumable the blocks are still there waiting to foul anchors. Also some ot the "public" buoys have been appropriated by local tour boats, particularly to the south of the pier. We picked one up - it had douubled up lines, one of which passed through the buoy and were asked to leave when the dive boat returned.

Panwa Bali

Position - in vicinity of  07° 48'.7 N 98° 22'.9 E 7 m, mud. NE season.

The anchorage is across the bay from Ao Chalong and, in our opinion, much preferable. We often anchor there overnight and take the boat over to Ao Chalong for the day to check in/out, for shopping, the dentist, dressmaker etc.

In the NE season tends to be much calmer and less congested. There are good restaurants and other facilities, such as massage, on the beach although access over the reef at low water can be tricky. Laundry can be arranged through the taxi stand on the road above the restaurants (opposite the large hotel) - ask for Mr Bao for laundry. Laundry is also available along the beach, turn right.

Taxis available at the stand as above. The restaurants will get rid of rubbish for you and can also get water in 20 l containers.

Nai Harn, W coast Phuket

Nai Harn, W coast Phuket

ASP p74 A, S308 1-20

Anchorage anywhere in the bay around  07° 46'.5 N 98° 18'.1 E, 10-20 m sand. NE season

Nai Harn is a largish bay with plenty of space for the 100 or so yachts that congregated there for the Christmas period in 2009, so the anchoring positions given are by no means prescriptive.

There are numerous restaurants, a convenience store, several souvenir shops and tour agents. Also taxi and tuk-tuk stands of varying standard.

The nearest source of diesel is the a petrol station in Ao Chalong. Should be able to negotiate a round-trip tuk-tuk for THB300 or less.

Landing on the main beach, even at the point near the swimming enclosure recommended in ASP, can be wet. There is generally less swell in front of the Ao Sane bungalow resort on the north side of the bay from where it is a 10 minute walk to the main beach. When landing here keep a close watch, day and night, for divers crossing the channel between the rocks. We had a group pass in front of us only about 1 m down, with no float or other marker and saw the torches of another group when leaving one night.

The Ao Sane restaurant is deservedly popular with yachties for meals at reasonable prices and dioes an excellent Christmas Eve buffet (based on 2009, 2011, 2012 and 2013 although numbers seem to be decreasing). The photograph shows the bay at Christmas 2009 with around 100 boats. In 2013 there were less than 30 boats.

There is now (Jan 2014) a pontoon landing for dinghies at "Pier 93" - at the On the Rocks resort on the north side of the bay.  The pontoon leads to the flat rocks and steps up to the resort. It is a very welcome addition, avoiding the soaking on the beach or the walk from Ao Sane. There is a THB100 charge for the use of the pontoon, refundable against expenditure in the bar.

Kata Beach, W coast Phuket

ASP p 74 E, S308 1-19

Position: 07° 49'.1 N 98° 17'.7 E, 8 m sand. 28-30 Dec 09, NE season

Anchor anywhere in the bay. Landing can be made at the S end of the beach where swell may be less. There is a bathing enclosure and dinghies can be tied to the buoy lines. Some leave their dinghies tied well out and swim/wade ashore. Many restaurants on the shore and on the road behind the resorts.

An alternative landing place is a the the other end of the beach, beyond the Club Med resort. There are also restaurants a short distance up the road from here.

The anchorage is plagued by jet-skis, the drivers of which seem to delight in "buzzing" anchored yachts and seem oblivious of the nuisance this causes or of the danger to anyone who happened to be swimming off their yacht

Patong Beach, W coast Phuket

Patong Beach, W coast Phuket

ASP pp76-77 A, S308 1-16

Position: 07° 53'.4 N 98° 17'.1 E, 8 m sand. 31 Jan 09, NE season

Position: 07° 53'.7 N 98° 17'.1 E, 9 m sand. 31 Dec 09, NE season

Position: 07° 54'.3 N 98° 17'.4 E, 8 m sand. 31 Dec 13, NE season

 

Patong is a good anchorage for getting supplies and for the New Year Fireworks. The latter start about 1900 and go on till about 0200! In 2009 watched the fireworks from the catamaran Truest Passion, anchored much closer in.

There are floating pontoons in the SE corner of the beach where dinghies can be left, avoiding a surf landing on the beach. The Big C (formerly Carrefour) supermarket is a walkable distance. Taxis/tuk-tuks back are expensive at THB200, a local cartel works here. Unlicensed (?) taxis can be obtained for longer trips at more reasonable prices - you will probably be approached.

The anchorage is busy with jet-skis, parascenders and longtails all creating wash, so it is not particularly comfortable.

Warning: During the New Year firework display several thousand lanterns are launched into the night sky to drift out over the bay. A small minority of there came down still burning. Also at midnight a few idiots launch parachute flares. These do come down still burning - in 2009 one landed within six feet of Truest Passion (and of our inflatable). Our 2013 New Years Eve anchorage was further north, which significantly reduced the numbers of lanterns passing over us - probably to a few hundred. Still several came down burning within 100m of the boat. Although the risk of a burning lantern landing on the boat (or, worse, getting caught in the rigging) remains low the consequences could be serious - making it a medium risk. We had a fire extinguisher on standby.

Kamala Beach, W coast Phuket

ASP p79 A, S308 1-14

Position: 07° 57'.65 N 98° 16'.72 E Sand. 6m. 11 Jan 09, NE season.

We anchored towards the north of the bay, away from the busier area to the south. Quite rolly. Gave a more reasonable day sail up to Ban Thap Lamu than if we had left from Ao Chalong.

Ban Thap Lamu, W coast N of Phuket

Anchorage position: 08° 32'.99 N 98° 13'.98 E. Mud. 5m. Jan 2009 NE season. ASP p83

Anchorage position: 08° 33'.60 N 98° 13'.35 E. Mud. 5m. NE season. ASP p83

 

Ban Thap Lamu, W coast N of Phuket

The Ban Thap Lamu estuary is home to a Royal Thai Navy base and a substantial fishing fleet. It is also the base for most tourist trips to the Similan and Surin Islands.

The entrance is well marked and the channel is buoyed up to the town.

The anchorage position A in ASP, off the town is where most people anchor. However the lat/long position given in ASP is over a mile further up the river almost at the limit of navigation for deep draft vessel. This is also where we anchored on our first visit. Here it is very peaceful, with only a few fishermen and the birds for company and away from the bustle of the town. Fuel is apparently available in the town. Photo shows the town quays.

The anchorage would be OK in either season - getting there is a NE season trip.

Ko Surin Tai

Position:  09° 23'.25 N 97° 52'.13 E 17m 14 Jan 09, NE season. ASP p 87 D

We arrived fairly late in the afternoon after a boisterous passage. We just got under the lee of the island before continuing on in the morning.  It was better than the National Park anchorage!

Ko Surin Nua - National Park

The bay is  shallow close in to the National Park facilities, so anchorage is fairly well out. On our first visit there was a strong easterly breeze putting up quite a chop and making it uncomfortable.  Getting ashore to the facilities would also have been wet.  We did not anchor but moved to Ko Surin Nua West.

Position: 09° 25'.65 N 97° 51'.33 E.  NE season. ASP p87 B

After things had calmed down we returned.  The anchorage gives access to the park facilities with restaurant. in the NE corner.  It is possible to take the dinghy through the pass between Ko Surin Nua and Ko Surin Tai into the eastern bay.

There are mooring buoys in the bay.  In 2012 at least one had a fairly frayed line.  As the bay is deep until it shallows rapidly the buoys are a good option and are clear of the shallows.  They are, however used by the fishing fleet.

Dinghy to the island to  the west or the bay to the south for (in 2009) good snorkelling.  In 2012 this was much deteriorated.  Better snorkelling was to be had by crossing the shallows (dinghy only) into the eastern bay, where there was reasonable coral off the northern shore.  Do not attempt crossing the shallows at low water, even in a dinghy.

Ko Surin Nua West

Position:  09° 26'.65 N 97° 51'.36 E Sand/coral 15 Jan 09, NE season. ASP p 87 B

In the conditions in which we arrived this was much more sheltered than the anchorage off the National Park HQ.

The bottom is coral and sand so it is difficult to find a coral-free patch to put the hook down.  There are mooring buoys aong the southern shore.  Be careful - some are extremely close to the coral - we moved from our anchorage to take the nearest to the NE of the bay and had to move rapidly approaching low water.  The moorings have excessively long scope.  Further out were better.

Ashore there is a park restaurant and campsite.  In 2009 we felt the restaurant was better than the main one at the Park HQ and streets better than those in the Similans.

There is snorkelling in the north of the bay, but it is not brilliant.

Koh Similan - "Donald Duck Bay"

Mooring position: 8° 39'.252 N 97° 52'125. E Buoy 123 38 m.  25 January 2009, NE Season. ASP p85 A

This bay is very popular, especially with dive operators.  The National Park HQ is here and there is a restaurant, campsite and accommodation units (being refurbished in 2009).

There are public and private (dive operator) moorings in the bay. Ours was well to the south, fairly close (but not too close) to the rocks. Could be uncomfortable in a NW swell.

Good sandy beach in the bay with the rock formation which gives the location its name to the north. Snorkelling around the bay is crowded.

Walks ashore along developed paths with some steep patches. One leads to the southern end of the island.

Ko Kam Nui

Position: 9° 28'.98 N 98°22 '.18 E 8.3 m December 2014

We spotted friends on AIS so diverted to this anchorage. AIS certainly reduces the chances of hiding from others. In this case we may have been welcome as they were deep into heads maintenance and a dinner invitation seemed opportune. Initially we wer anchored off the south of the island, sheltered from the NE. However in the evening the wind strengthened from the E and the anchorage became uncomfortable. Both boats moved to more shelter on the west side.

Koh Phayam southern bay

Position: 9° 43'.50 N 98°23 '.17 E 8m January 2012

Koh Phayam

Good anchorage in NE season. Can be a bit swelly on the beach for getting ashore. Low key resorts ashore. Probably like Phuket was 20-30 years ago.

Apparently the next bay to the north is better - not visited by us in 2012, but see below.

If heading from here to the Surins probably best to make a dog-leg to avoid entering Myanmar territorial waters

Koh Phayam northern bay ("Buffalo Bay")

Position: 9° 45'.43 N 98°24 '.27 E 4m December 2014-January 2015

 Hippy Bar

Ko Phayam north beach

Good anchorage in NE season. Possibly less swelly on the beach than the southern bay, but we were obviously not there at the same time to compare. Calmer at the northern end. Resorts, bars and restaurants line the beach including the "Hippy Bar" constructed apparently out of debris from the 2004 tsunami.

Can walk to the village and jetty on the east side of the island where the ferry brings in fresh supplies after about 1300.

Reasonable internet signal (AIS).

Fishing fleet assembles

 

On new year's eve there were some 15 yachts, 25 large fishing boats and a Royal Thai Navy vessel in the anchorage.

15 of the fishing boats rafted on 3 anchors.

 

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Updated from Ko Phayam, Thailand on 6 January 2015

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