Where can I drink in the day in Bangkok?

Can you drink alcohol in Bangkok today?

With the recent designation as a red-zone area, restaurants and bars in Bangkok are now prohibited to serve alcoholic drinks to prevent the spreading.

Can you drink on the street in Bangkok?

Street Drinking: It is not illegal to drink in many places on the street, although some places it is restricted (you‘ll see signs – such as parks mentioned). Buddhist Holidays: It’s illegal on certain religious days to sell and drink alcohol in public places.

What time do bars close in Thailand?

But, like everything in Thailand, that doesn’t mean much. Legally, all bars are supposed to close in Bangkok by 1am and, in some cases, 12pm, depending on the area. That many bars stay open long past 1am and well into the morning, well…..it isn’t that surprising.

What is Happy Hour Bangkok?

Current promotions

Venue From To
Morning Night 10am 7pm
Bully’s Pub 3pm 7pm
Rendezvous Bar The Landmark Bangkok 5.30pm 7.30pm
Nineteens Up 5pm 8pm

Do Thai people drink a lot of alcohol?

Thailand is the fifth biggest consumer of alcohol per capita in the world. The most popular drink is beer, followed by local whiskey. Wine is becoming increasingly popular. The boom began when the royal doctors recommended to the king to drink a couple of glasses of red wine a day for heart problems.

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Is drinking illegal in Thailand?

The legal drinking age and alcohol laws in Thailand

Drinking alcohol is illegal in the following locations in Thailand: Temples or places of worship. Pharmacies. Public offices.

What things are banned in Thailand?

5 Stranges Laws in Thailand; Legal peculiarities

  • 1) It’s illegal to leave the house without your underwear on.
  • 2) It’s a crime to step on any Thai currency.
  • 3) It’s a punishable offence to throw (used) chewing gum on the pavement.
  • 4) You mustn’t drive a car shirtless.

What can you not bring into Thailand?

Thai Customs: Prohibited and Restricted Goods

  • Obscene objects/literature/pictures.
  • Obscene literature and pornographic materials.
  • Goods with an improper Thai flag design.
  • Narcotics*
  • Fake currency, bonds, or coins.
  • Fake Royal Seals/official seals.
  • IPR infringing goods e.g. musical tape, CD, VDO, computer software, etc.
Keep Calm and Travel