Phu Thap Boek
This article may need to be rewritten to comply with Wikipedia's quality standards, as article mixes up two nearby mountains. (August 2018)
|Phu Thap Boek|
|Elevation||1,768 m (5,801 ft)|
|Listing||List of mountains in Thailand|
|Location||Phetchabun Province, Thailand, loei Province Thailand|
|Parent range||Phetchabun Mountains|
Phu Hin Rong Kla National Park surrounds the mountain. The park overlaps the borders of two provinces, Phitsanulok and Phetchabun. Most of the mountain is covered in mixed evergreen forest. There are farms on its slopes where the climate favors cabbage cultivation. The area around the mountain is part of the Luang Prabang montane rain forest ecoregion.
The villagers of Phu Thap Boek are predominantly Hmong hill tribespeople who immigrated from northern Thailand. They established the Phetchabun Hilltribe Development and Relief Center in 1982. The mountain has since been overrun by allegedly illegal resorts and restaurants.
The summit of Phu Thap Boek is at 1,768 meters elevation. Geological uplifts changed the area of Phetchabun Province from a flat plate to sandstone mountains. The east and south are Lom Sak District and Khao Kho District. The north and west are adjacent to Loei Province.
December and January are the coldest months, April the hottest. Summer temperatures average about 20 degrees Celsius. May through September are the wettest months, peaking in September.
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- Phu Hin Rong Kla National Park Archived 2016-04-18 at the Wayback Machine[dead link]
- Phu Thap Boek & Phuhinrongkla National Park[dead link]
- "Phu Thap Boek Phetchabun". Paiduaykan. Archived from the original on 29 September 2008. Retrieved 5 July 2019. Archived 29 September 2008 at the Wayback Machine
- Na Thalang, Jeerawat (2015-11-01). "Reclaiming some lost ground". Bangkok Post. Retrieved 2 November 2015.
- "Khaokao.com". Archived from the original on October 6, 2017. Retrieved October 18, 2017. Archived October 6, 2017, at the Wayback Machine
- "Phetchabun: 30 Year Ave Temperature and Precipitation". Thai Meteorological Department (TMD). Retrieved 4 July 2019.