Objective of individual project
Today the market give us some benefit, but we cannot only see the advantage of market, the market is a serious environmentally polluted area in the world, In the report we will show the pollution make by the market. We will take the Chatuchak weekend market for example. Our objective is show the environmentally pollution and solve method of Chatuchak weekend market. Location and background of the place that was selected for the project Chatuchak (or Jatujak) weekend market in Bangkok is the largest market in Thailand. Frequently called J.J., it covers over 35 acres (1.13 km²) and contains upwards of 5,000 stalls. It is estimated that the market receives between 200,000 and 300,000 visitors each day. Most stalls only open on Saturdays and Sundays. Chatuchak Weekend Market owes its origin to Field Marshal Phibulsongkram, the late prime minister of Thailand (1938-1944, 1948-1957), who came up with the idea of setting up a flee Market in every town. As a result, the first flee market in Bangkok was held at Sanam Luang and was called Sanam Luang flee Market. However, there was time when the place was needed for other special functions and the flee market was then relocated to Saranrom Palace and settled there for 8 years. After that, it was moved again to Sanam Chai. But because of the limited space, it had to be moved back to Sanam Luang. In the same year, the government issued a policy to turn Sanam Luang into be the venue to celebrate 200-year-anniversary of Bangkok, which would be held in 1982. Thus, it was decided that the flee market would be held at the Phaholyothin area from then on amd it is later name Chattuchak Weeked Market after the nearby park under the same name. The market offers a wide variety of products including household items, clothing, Thai handicrafts, religious artifacts, collectibles, foods, and live animals.Chatuchak is a particularly good place to buy all sorts of Thai handicrafts, as there's a huge range, the quality is high and the intense competition keeps the prices low. Be careful when buying antiques, the large majority on offer are fake and telling the difference between the genuine and the copies can be extremely difficult. Genuine antiques require a permit to be taken out of the country, but you will also need a permit if a fake is good enough to fool the inspecting customs officer. The market has been expanded a couple of times in the more than 20 years it's been at its current location. The original market is a reversed "L" shape. Stalls consist of one or two spaces about three meters (10 feet) square. The stalls and the narrow aisles between them are covered, but mostly not enclosed and air conditioned, so shopping here can be a rather hot affair (see JJ Mall below). A large center courtyard runs down the center of the "L", with a clock tower in the center. The old portion is surrounded by what once was the parking area, but cars have now been banned from the market, making it quite a bit cooler than it once was. Electric carts now provide free transportation around the market. The market is ostensibly divided into "zones" for specific types of items, but these are not at all rigidly enforced. You'll find clothing in the home decor section, and decorative items in all other sections. Many visitors, using old maps, completely miss the newer sections, officially known as "JJ Park". The aisles are considerably wider in this area, which makes it much cooler than the old market. The new section is mostly devoted to decorative items such as lamps, fountains and wood carvings. North of this section is a large market selling tropical fish and all the associated equipment needed for a home aquarium. As the name implies, Chatuchak is open on Saturday and Sunday, only. Hours are basically sunrise to sunset, but most shops don't open until around 10:00. Chatuchak market is adjacent to the Kamphaengphet station of the MRT...
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