Phra Ram Ratchaniwet (พระรามราชนิเวศน์) This palace of European architectural style is originally called "Wang Ban Puen".
Phetchaburi has main station is Phetchaburi Railway Station.
Hat Cha-am (หาดชะอำ) Appearing to have been frozen in time warp, midway between remaining a Thai-style resort, and modernising to meet international tastes and requirements, this extensive pine-fringed beach is considered to be one of the most popular beaches of Thailand.
Wat Yai Suwannaram (วัดใหญ่สุวรรณาราม) The main shrine hall has no windows.
It contains 300-year-old mural paintings of mythical angels.
Tham Khao Luang (ถ้ำเขาหลวง) This cave houses a Buddha image cast by the royal command of King Rama V as a dedication to King Rama III and King Rama IV.
At the foot of the Khao Luang Hill, there is a large monastery called "Wat Tham Klaep" or Wat Bun-thawi which has a very large hall and a chapel with beautifully carved door panels.
Maruekhathaiyawan Palace (พระราชนิเวศน์มฤคทายวัน) This beach side wooden palace was formerly used as a royal summer residence by King Rama VI during the 1920s.
Facing the open sea, the palace is referred to as the palace of love and hope.
In front are rice fields bordered by two coconut palm trees, symbolizing the major crops in the province.
In the city proper, the primary mode of transportation is by motor vehicle with motorbikes being the most popular. Locals also travel by hired motorcycles and songthaews.
Neighboring provinces are (from north clockwise) Ratchaburi, Samut Songkhram, and Prachuap Khiri Khan.