Saturday, March 6, 2010

Welcome at Chang Chalaad!

Welcome at Chang Chalaad, Cha's Bar in the center of the old town of Chiang Mai, Thailand.

Drinks, Cocktails, good food, ...

* Free WiFi *

Check out more pictures on:

15/1 Sripoom, Soi 1
Ampoe Muang
Chiang Mai 50200

Check out my facebook site:

Wednesday, January 6, 2010

How to get here?

You find us in the corner of Moon Muang Road and Sripoom Road.
Get into Moon Muang Soi 9 and turn right into Sripoom Soi 1. After 200m you will see us at the right side. Step in and relax. Welcome!

Sunday, January 3, 2010


We offer now a wide range of massage treatment in our air conditioned room upstairs.
Come and check it out !!!!
We also have special massage treatment for your needs:

Wednesday, November 11, 2009

Wang the new chef at Chang Chalaad

Welcome to Wang,
the new chef at Chang Chalaad. He is well experienced cook with a lot of expertise in Thai and Italian food.

Mmmmmmmmmmmm, Yummi !!!!!

Loy Kratong 2009

For the Loy Kratong Festival we had a "build your own Kratong" workshop.
Lots of fun and great people.

Loy Krathong is held on the full moon of the 12th month in the traditional Thai lunar calendar. In the western calendar this usually falls in November.

"Loi" means "to float". "Krathong" is a raft about a handspan in diameter traditionally made from a section of banana tree trunk (although modern-day versions use specially made bread 'flowers' and may use styrofoam), decorated with elaborately-folded banana leaves, flowers, candles, incense sticks etc. During the night of the full moon, many people will release a small raft like this on a river. Governmental offices, corporations and other organizations also build much bigger and more elaborate rafts, and these are often judged in contests. In addition, fireworks and beauty contests take place during the festival.

In Chiang Mai Loi Kratong is also known as "Yi Peng". Every year thousands of people assemble to float the banana-leaf krathong onto the waterways of the city, honouring the Goddess of Water. A multitude of Lanna-style sky lanterns (khom fai) are also launched into the air where they resemble large flocks of giant fluorescent jellyfish gracefully floating by through the skies. These are believed to help rid the locals of troubles and are also taken to decorate houses and streets.