Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Banner-in-a-Cliff-in-Railay-Beach-in-Thailand-27MZIFVQ1FMB.htmlConceptually similarBanner in a Cliff in Railay Beach in ThailandGP04J5ECompleted★★★★★★★Banner in a Cliff in Railay Beach in ThailandGP04J5GCompleted★★★★Railay Beach in Southern ThailandGP04IY7Completed★★★★★★Railay Beach in Southern ThailandGP04IY5Completed★★★★★★Railay Beach in KrabiGP0STO8TKCompleted★★★★Railay Beach in Southern ThailandGP04IY3Completed★★★★Railay Beach in Southern ThailandGP04IY4Completed★★★★Railay Beach in Southern ThailandGP04IY6Completed★★★★Railay Beach in Southern ThailandGP04IY8Completed★★★★View AllGP04J5FBanner in a Cliff in Railay Beach in ThailandGreenpeace activists climb a cliff in Railay Beach in Krabi, around 700 kilometers from Bangkok, to hang a banner with the message "STOP COAL." The Thai government is planning to build 4,400 megawatts of new coal plants across the country. Such project is located in Krabi, home to one of Thailand's biggest seagrass beds which host a rich diversity of marine life. It is also one of Thailand's top tourist destinations. Local communities in Thailand's south and Greenpeace are opposing Thailand's coal expansion plans, as coal plant emissions have adverse effects on human health, crops and marine life, and are also a major source of climate change -causing greenhouse gases. Railay beach is 30 kilometers away from the coal plant site.Locations:Asia-Krabi-Southeast Asia-ThailandDate:21 Mar, 2013Credit:© Athit Perawongmetha / GreenpeaceMaximum size:5184px X 3456pxKeywords:Aerial view-Banners-Beaches-Cliffs-Climate (campaign title)-Climbing actions-Climbing equipment-Coal-Coal-fired power stations-Coastal features-Coastlines-Copy space-Day-Greenpeace activists-KWCI (GPI)-Oceans (campaign title)-One person-Outdoors-Scenic-Seas-TourismShoot:Thailand's Krabi Province DocumentationGreenpeace has revealed by mapping the marine ecosystem in Krabi province, that another planned coal power project in the province's Tambol Pakasai, Nhua Khlong district will destroy fragile sea life and unique wetlands. The map was launched in an Anti-Coal Forum organized by Krabi communities, Healthy Public Policy Foundation and Greenpeace. Krabi province is home to at least half a million Thais who rely directly on a thriving fishing industry as well tourism from Krabi’s world famous beaches.