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You may only come for a holiday, but be prepared - you may end up staying for good
Published: 12/09/2010 at 12:00 AM
Newspaper section: Brunch
Get a few people free associating on the word "Argentina", and it's quickly apparent why the country has long held travelers in awe - tango, Patagonia, beef, football, Tierra del Fuego, passion, the Andes. The classics alone make a formidable wanderlust cocktail.
Just wait until you get there. Arriving in Buenos Aires is like jumping aboard a moving train. Outside the taxi window, a blurred mosaic of drab apartment blocks and haphazard architecture whizzes by as you shoot along the motorway towards the centre of the city. The driver - probably driving way too fast while chain-smoking and talking incessantly about government corruption - finally leaves the motorway. Then the people appear, the cafes, the purple jacaranda flowers draped over the pavements, porteos (residents of Buenos Aires) in stylish clothing walking purposefully past the newspaper stands and kiosks and handsome early-20th century stone facades.
Despite the enormity of the capital city - which is home to a whopping 30% of the country's population - visitors seem to find its groove with surprising ease. The real shocker, after experiencing the art, music, cafes, shopping and all-night revelry of Buenos Aires, comes when you leave it. Aside from a handful of cities such as Rosario, Cordoba, Mendoza and La Plata, Argentina is pretty much empty. Population centre’s are small, and even provincial capitals can have the feel of a friendly town. While these places can be worthy destinations in themselves, their real purpose is usually to springboard people into Argentina's greatest attraction - the natural world.
From the mighty Iguazu Falls in the subtropical north, to the thunderous, crackling advance of the Perito Moreno Glacier in the south, Argentina is a vast natural wonderland. The country beholds some of the Andes' highest peaks, several of which top 6,000 metres near Mendoza and San Juan. It's home to wetlands that rival Brazil's famous Pantanal, massive ice fields in Patagonia, mountains painted in rustic colours, deserts dotted with cacti, cool lichen-clad Valdivian forests, glacial lakes, Andean salt flats, a spectacular Lake District, penguins, flamingos, caimans, capybaras and more.
Travel to agriculture in Phanggha province
When the travelers arrived in orchard, the first thing that you can see a lot of friutes especially longgaung.
Longgaung in Ratsapa , kaonok orchard were given a lot of the award by another province.
These orchards was guarantee about the fresh, good taste, smell sweet. Furthermore, there are another fruits such as, pineapple, mangos teen, longan. Between tourists walking to see the orchard, they can breathe fresh air and they are very full with to test some of fruits . All of them enjoy together and have a great fun to tour around the orchard in Phanggha. In the other, Kaonok; there are birds, the packs of white wild fowl which it is not easy to see them because they almost to extinct. The villager can conserved about these and they would like to be a model of stable tourism.
Then the people standing on the point view and there are two sea beside here like; fog sea in the early morning and Andaman sea. You can walking up to the mountain; it is rather high but it was worth for the tourist. When the people on there, they will see a large sea around here. You will see the people do their farm; palm, rubber.
When the people come to visit Phanggha and if the peple do not eat native fruit of Phanggha, they are not yet arrived there. Sarika is the name of Durian; it is the native fruit in this province. It is the population of the villager. The price is 80 baht per one kilogram.