The Sa Kaeo-Sa Kwan ponds, situated within the provincial city, are believed to contain holy water that was formerly used in the ‘Tue Nam Piphat Satthaya Ceremony' conducted in the Thonburi era. During that time, King Borom Mahakasutsuk stopped to rest by the 2 ponds. He used the water from the ponds for his personal use and for the ceremony, thus leading to the names ‘Glass Pond-Gift Pond'. Presently, both ponds were dugged up to provide more area for storing water for using during the dry season.
Covering 3 districts, the Pang Sida National Park consists of lush forests, mountains, and meadows. It is the source of origin of many water tributaries that eventually flow into the Bang Pakong River. Most interesting of all, it has a pond inhabited by freshwater crocodiles.
The park features many natural attractions, but the highlights include 2 waterfalls. The Pang Sida Fall is not that tall, but the cascade falling into the wide pool below is a spectacular sight. Downstream from the Pang Sida Falls, the waters cascade over the 10-m high Pa Takian (Lamp Cliff) Fall , the last waterfall of this tributary. The torrential cascade creates a thunderous noise as it hits the pool below.
H.R.H. the King initiated the establishment of the muddy Tha Krabark Reservoir under the Royal Project to develop the irrigational system in the flatland areas at the foot of the mountain.
Nearby is the 3-tiered Tha Krabark Waterfall , with each level having a pool and separated by a distance of 400-500 metres.