An ajarn board member brings us up-to-date with the situation in Ayutthaya, 'the little town only an hour from Bangkok ,where there are lots of ruins and the odd English language school as well.
Smack in the middle of North East Thailand - say hello to Chaiyaphum. Any opportunities there for an English teacher? Ajarn Keith dons the tour guide's cap.
Katherine Hardy has completely updated the Chiang Mai region guide for 2012. So what's going on in one of Thailand's fastest growing cities? And more to the point - are teacher salaries going up any?
Is Hat Yai more than just a place to buy cheap chocolates and to change trains. Cheryl, a mother of four, says apparently so. This guide was also updated in March 2008 by Jim Clarke.
Halee Reid takes us around the royal resort of Hua Hin and we find out that despite it being rather slim pickings for TEFL work, there are numerous advantages to making this small-town beach resort your home from home.
Plenty of war cemeteries and old bridges, but is there any work for a teacher? Mysterio takes us on a tour of his beloved Kanchanaburi.
I once heard Khon Kaen described as Thailand's most livable city. Scott Walker brings us bang up to date with a 2013 revision of what's what.
Vicky B has spent several years working on the paradise island of Koh Samui. It's a great place to be a tourist. But is it a great place to be an English teacher?
Pausanius, one of only twelve or so teachers in Thailand's monkey capital, tells us exactly how it is.
Andre samples life for a teacher up in Mae Sot on the Thai - Burmese border. Cheap Viagra anyone?
Home to the biggest Chedi in Thailand, and also to Ajarn discussion boarder Ginpetdai, who gives us his opinions on this charming Thai town.
Even though this area was ravaged by the 2011 flooding, Matt Heikes has dried off enough to give us a report.
Nakhon Si Thammarat
Geordie gives us concrete proof that Nakhon Sii Thammarat is more than just a place to stop off for petrol. Respect.
Can Asia's number one 'playground by the sea' really offer anything for the English language teacher? Walking Dude gives us the full skinny.
Teacher John, a three-year veteran of Petchburi gives us the lowdown on a province that includes the popular resorts of Hua Hin and Chaam.
Get away from the tourists as much or as little as you like. Enjoy great Thai food and beautiful scenery along with an abundance of work. Let John take you under his wing.
Benjamin Finklestein flies the flag for Phitsanulok - A place that has a thriving TEFL industry and is not all that far from civilisation.
Teacher Jennifer guides us around the town and province of Phrae, a beautiful corner of Thailand that always seems to have a friendly welcome.
Is Phuket a place that promises so much for an English teacher and yet delivers so little? Eric Haeg takes a break from his jet-ski and tells us if it's a case of hotel work or nothing.
We've waited a long time to get some feedback on Ratchaburi (the home of the clay-fired earthenware jar) which is surprising because it's got a booming TEFL industry. Thanks a lot Claire.
It's usually a settlement you drive quickly through on your way from Bangkok to Hua Hin, but believe it or not - foreigners do actually teach there. Joseph S confirms that Samut could indeed be Thailand's most boring province.
If you see a man walking his Golden Retriever around town, with a limping wife in tow (no pun intended), it's probably Massive Geoff, our man in Si Racha.
The Songkhla guide is provided by a man who wishes to remain anonymous, but I can tell you straight - he certainly knows his way around.
I've given a fair amount of stick to Surat Thani in the past, but as Opus tells us - it's all about what you make it.
Five teachers from Trang (or is that the five teachers in Trang?) all clubbed together to tell us what the place is about. Special thanks to ajarntrang.
You can picnic by the river and swap information and war stories with local ex-pats in the Wrong Way Cafe. It's also got a Tesco Lotus. Darwin takes on a journey around Ubon Ratchatani, in the heart of Issan.