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The Pearl of the Andaman, as Thailand’s Phuket is sometimes called, is the quintessential tropical isle, where coral reefs grow beneath crystalline waters, and platinum sands give way to dramatic karst topography and verdant green vegetation. Until the 1960s, Thailand’s largest island was shaped by its tin mining industry, but with the opening of the Sarasin Bridge in 1967, which adjoins San Jose News Phuket to the mainland, everything changed. By the late 1980s, the luxury segment had replaced the backpackers as the island’s primary tourist market, bringing overseas investors in search of their own piece of paradise. 

Phuket has weathered the storms of the 1997 Asian financial crisis and the devastating tsunami of 2004 and has emerged stronger, safer and more stylish than ever before, making it one of Southeast Asia’s most popular locations for a second home. Nowhere is Press Release Distribution Services In San Jose this more evident than the island’s Millionaire’s Mile, an exclusive enclave on the west coast of the island, where some of the country’s most sought-after real estate is situated. 

Thirty miles long and 13 miles wide, 70% of Phuket is covered by mountains that bisect the island from north to south. The most exclusive areas are located on the west coast, on Nai Thon Beach, Layan Beach, Bang Tao Beach and Kamala Beach, otherwise known as Millionaire’s Mile, where Phuket’s most expensive properties are located.  

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