For over seven centuries, Siam has been home of diverse cultures, a cross-road where civilizations meet.In Act 1, Siam Niramit takes you back to the past to witness… Despite their diverse cultures and livelihoods, Thai people are all bound by a common belief in the religious principle of the Law of Karma. Good deeds or bad deeds in this world result in merit or suffering in the next life.In Act 2 we visit the three realms central to traditional Thai beliefs… Thai Buddhists believe that to go to heaven, one must gather merit on earth. Thai culture is full of a wide variety of merit-making festivals, which combine religious ceremony with colourful and joyful celebration, for example, Ordination Ceremonies, Songkran, the Phitakhon Ghost Parade, Loy Krathong etc.
The show starts at 20.30hrs. Gates open at 17.00 hrs. for access to the restaurant, and to enjoy other pre-show attractions:
-Traditional Thai Village
-The Magic of Naga
– Fountain, Light & Laser Spectacle
-Elephant War Parade
-Outdoor dance performances
-Elephant feeding & rides
-Thai boxing & games
– Showtime is at 8.30 pm.daily [Except Tuesdays].
– Dinner is served from 6.00 pm.
Siam Niramit is a world-class performance of Thailand’s arts and cultural heritage.This must-see spectacular show features over 100 performers, lavish costumes and stunning set designs.
Enhanced special effects and the world’s most advanced technology are used to produce a very realistic, stimulating and inspiring experience.
In Thailand many popular festivals are celebrated throughout the course of a year. Associated with seasonal changes and important religious events, the festivals are opportunities for Thai people to make merit, but they are colourful and fun too. Some are national festivals, others are specific to different regions, but each festival has it’s own unique character. In the final act we show you of the most distinctive examples, such as ‘Loy Krathong’. A favourite festival all over Thailand, this is celebrated on the full moon of the 12th lunar month. Elaborate and beautiful floats or ‘krathong’ are decorated with banana leaves and flowers, candles and coins and released on waterways as offerings to the Goddess of Water, Mae Kongkha. They are to ask forgiveness for any harm which has been caused to those waterways. It is also believed that a person’s own misfortunes will be washed away along with the krathong.
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Vacation Style Standard
Activity Level City
Group Size Medium Group