Thailand, Trang province, Ko Sukorn island, surroundings of Ban Laem village
RMP2EF2MThailand, Trang province, Ko Sukorn island, surroundings of Ban Laem village
Ko Sukorn is home to around 2,500 Thai Muslims, mainly fishing families, but also farmers growing coconuts, rice and rubber in the island’s fertile interior.  Trang province was dependent on tin mining until the first rubber seedlings were brought into Thailand around 1901 – part of a long journey from South America via the neighboring Malay States.  Rubber, palm oil and fishing are the mainstays of the province's economy. Tourism is making an increasing impact as Trang’s Anadaman Coast and islands are increasingly developed and popularized.
RM2B01HPYKo Sukorn is home to around 2,500 Thai Muslims, mainly fishing families, but also farmers growing coconuts, rice and rubber in the island’s fertile interior. Trang province was dependent on tin mining until the first rubber seedlings were brought into Thailand around 1901 – part of a long journey from South America via the neighboring Malay States. Rubber, palm oil and fishing are the mainstays of the province's economy. Tourism is making an increasing impact as Trang’s Anadaman Coast and islands are increasingly developed and popularized.
Woman peels latex into plastic collection bag from coconut shell bowl Ko Sukorn island Thailand
RMAY7PB0Woman peels latex into plastic collection bag from coconut shell bowl Ko Sukorn island Thailand
Thailand, Trang province, Ko Sukorn island, surroundings of Ban Laem village
RMP2N1HBThailand, Trang province, Ko Sukorn island, surroundings of Ban Laem village
Ko Sukorn is home to around 2,500 Thai Muslims, mainly fishing families, but also farmers growing coconuts, rice and rubber in the island’s fertile interior.  Trang province was dependent on tin mining until the first rubber seedlings were brought into Thailand around 1901 – part of a long journey from South America via the neighboring Malay States.  Rubber, palm oil and fishing are the mainstays of the province's economy. Tourism is making an increasing impact as Trang’s Anadaman Coast and islands are increasingly developed and popularized.
RM2B01HPXKo Sukorn is home to around 2,500 Thai Muslims, mainly fishing families, but also farmers growing coconuts, rice and rubber in the island’s fertile interior. Trang province was dependent on tin mining until the first rubber seedlings were brought into Thailand around 1901 – part of a long journey from South America via the neighboring Malay States. Rubber, palm oil and fishing are the mainstays of the province's economy. Tourism is making an increasing impact as Trang’s Anadaman Coast and islands are increasingly developed and popularized.
Woman peels latex from tapped rubber tree coconut shell bowl Ko Sukorn island Thailand
RMAY7PA7Woman peels latex from tapped rubber tree coconut shell bowl Ko Sukorn island Thailand
Thailand, Trang province, Ko Sukorn island, view of the islands of Mu Ko Phetra Marine National Park from the west coast, Ko Phetra island
RMP2N1KYThailand, Trang province, Ko Sukorn island, view of the islands of Mu Ko Phetra Marine National Park from the west coast, Ko Phetra island
Ko Sukorn is home to around 2,500 Thai Muslims, mainly fishing families, but also farmers growing coconuts, rice and rubber in the island’s fertile interior.  Trang province was dependent on tin mining until the first rubber seedlings were brought into Thailand around 1901 – part of a long journey from South America via the neighboring Malay States.  Rubber, palm oil and fishing are the mainstays of the province's economy. Tourism is making an increasing impact as Trang’s Anadaman Coast and islands are increasingly developed and popularized.
RM2B01HPMKo Sukorn is home to around 2,500 Thai Muslims, mainly fishing families, but also farmers growing coconuts, rice and rubber in the island’s fertile interior. Trang province was dependent on tin mining until the first rubber seedlings were brought into Thailand around 1901 – part of a long journey from South America via the neighboring Malay States. Rubber, palm oil and fishing are the mainstays of the province's economy. Tourism is making an increasing impact as Trang’s Anadaman Coast and islands are increasingly developed and popularized.
Thailand, Trang province, Ko Sukorn island, view from Ban Siammai main village
RMP2EF2PThailand, Trang province, Ko Sukorn island, view from Ban Siammai main village
Ko Sukorn is home to around 2,500 Thai Muslims, mainly fishing families, but also farmers growing coconuts, rice and rubber in the island’s fertile interior.  Trang province was dependent on tin mining until the first rubber seedlings were brought into Thailand around 1901 – part of a long journey from South America via the neighboring Malay States.  Rubber, palm oil and fishing are the mainstays of the province's economy. Tourism is making an increasing impact as Trang’s Anadaman Coast and islands are increasingly developed and popularized.
RM2B01HPRKo Sukorn is home to around 2,500 Thai Muslims, mainly fishing families, but also farmers growing coconuts, rice and rubber in the island’s fertile interior. Trang province was dependent on tin mining until the first rubber seedlings were brought into Thailand around 1901 – part of a long journey from South America via the neighboring Malay States. Rubber, palm oil and fishing are the mainstays of the province's economy. Tourism is making an increasing impact as Trang’s Anadaman Coast and islands are increasingly developed and popularized.
Thailand, Trang province, Ko Sukorn island, view of the islands of Mu Ko Phetra Marine National Park from the west coast
RMP2N1K5Thailand, Trang province, Ko Sukorn island, view of the islands of Mu Ko Phetra Marine National Park from the west coast
Ko Sukorn is home to around 2,500 Thai Muslims, mainly fishing families, but also farmers growing coconuts, rice and rubber in the island’s fertile interior.  Trang province was dependent on tin mining until the first rubber seedlings were brought into Thailand around 1901 – part of a long journey from South America via the neighboring Malay States.  Rubber, palm oil and fishing are the mainstays of the province's economy. Tourism is making an increasing impact as Trang’s Anadaman Coast and islands are increasingly developed and popularized.
RM2B01HPGKo Sukorn is home to around 2,500 Thai Muslims, mainly fishing families, but also farmers growing coconuts, rice and rubber in the island’s fertile interior. Trang province was dependent on tin mining until the first rubber seedlings were brought into Thailand around 1901 – part of a long journey from South America via the neighboring Malay States. Rubber, palm oil and fishing are the mainstays of the province's economy. Tourism is making an increasing impact as Trang’s Anadaman Coast and islands are increasingly developed and popularized.