Set directly at the Kud-Kla Junction. We are located in Mu-Si District within short walking distance to the nearby Kud-Kla Village. Lalamukha is an unspoiled part of Thailand ecologically and geographically integrated with the adjacent Khao Yai National Park, 3.6 km before the Park’s entrance.

178 KM

from the north east of Bangkok which is approximately a 2.5 hours drive-away.




24-hour on-site first aids assistance is available at the resort. Local pharmacy store is only 340 meters far from the resort which is approximately 4 min by walk.


For small care, a medical clinic “The Bangkok hospital clinic – Khaoyai” is 550 meters away from the resort (7 min by walk). It opens daily from 08:30 AM-07:00 PM. Tel: 044-300-422



  • Long trousers and completely informal dress, neutral colors recommended. Raincoat (Rainy seasons)
  • Windbreaker or sweater or light jacket for winter and night safaris
  • Comfortable walking or hiking or sport shoes
  • Swimming costume – our resort has a cool pool
  • Sunscreen lotion
  • Sunhats and sunglasses
  • Camera, video camera and binoculars
  • Motion sickness relief


  • Umbrella
  • Insect repellent
  • Bottled water



The hot months of March and April are a great time for bird watching in Lalamukha and Khaoyai National Park. The varying habitats at Lalamukha such as open grass plains, thick bush offer exciting bird watching for our guests. Almost hundred species have been recorded at Lalamukha including rare specimen. Birds and their diversity play an important role to the balance of nature and studying birdlife is a part of wonderful safari experience during your stay with us.

The followings are some information on three of our most fascinating and popular birds.

Red-wattled Lapwing (source:

During your stay at Lalamukha, you will familiar with the sound of red-wattled lapwing. The red-wattled lapwing is an Asian lapwing or large plover. Like other lapwings they are ground birds that are incapable of perching. Their characteristic loud alarm calls are indicators of human or animal movements and the sounds have been variously rendered as did he do it or pity to do it leading to the colloquial name of did-he-do-it bird. Usually seen in pairs or small groups and usually not far from water they sometimes form large aggregations in the non-breeding season (winter). They nest in a ground scrape laying three to four camouflaged eggs. Adults near the nest fly around, diving at potential predators while calling noisily. The cryptically patterned chicks hatch and immediately follow their parents to feed, hiding by lying low on the ground or in the grass when threatened.

Red-wattled lapwings are large waders, about 35 cm (14 in) long. The wings and back are light brown with a purple to green sheen, but the head, a bib on the front and back of the neck are black. Prominently white patch runs between these two colors, from belly and tail, flanking the neck to the sides of crown. Short tail is tipped black. A red fleshy wattle in front of each eye, black-tipped red bill, and the long legs are yellow. In flight, prominent white wing bars formed by the white on the secondary coverts.

Its striking appearance is supplemented by its noisy nature, with a loud and scolding did-he-do-it call, uttered both in the day and night.

Oriental Pied Hornbill (source:

The oriental pied hornbill is considered to be among the smallest and most common of the Asian hornbills. It has the largest distribution in the genus and is found in the Indian Subcontinent and throughout Southeast Asia. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests. The oriental pied hornbill's diet includes fruit, insects and small reptiles.

The oriental pied hornbill is a medium size frugivore with a head-to-tail length of 55–60 cm and a wingspan of 23–36 cm. The bill measures 19 cm for males and 16 cm for females. It can weigh between 600 g and 1,050 g, averaging 900 g for males and 875 g for females. The plumage of the head, neck, back, wings and upper breast is black with a slight green sheen. The tail is black with white tips on all the feathers except the central feathers (rectories). The plumage of their lower breast, lower abdomen, thighs, under-wing and all the tips of the wings except the three basal secondaries and two outer primaries is white, as is the circumorbital skin around the eyes and on the throat skin.

The calls of the oriental pied hornbill have been described as crow like sounds, braying sounds or harsh crackles and screeches

Baya Weaverbirds (source:

The baya weaver (Ploceus philippinus) is a weaverbird found across the Indian Subcontinent and Southeast Asia. Flocks of these birds are found in grasslands, cultivated areas, scrub and secondary growth and they are best known for their hanging retort shaped nests woven from leaves. These nest colonies are usually found on thorny trees or palm fronds and the nests are often built near water or hanging over water where predators cannot reach easily. They are widespread and common within their range but are prone to local, seasonal movements mainly in response to rain and food availability.

Among the population variations, five subspecies are recognized. The nominate race philippinus is found through much of mainland India while burmanicus is found eastwards into Southeast Asia. The population in southwest India is darker above and referred to as subspecies travancoreensis.[2]


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