Siriphum is the creation of two separate streams falling in parallel. Previously, it has beenknown as “Song-Pee-Nong” (two brother),”Lao Lu” is the name given to the falls by the Hmong people in order to honour their leader. The current name was given to the falls by the Minister of Agricultural, (M.L.), Jakthong Thongyai in honour the queen, princess Sirikit.
Due to its height and its extream steepness, this waterfall provides an amazingly sound in addition to a beautifull view. Previously named “Tad-Kong-Yong”, for its thunderous roar, reminiscent a huge banging drum, reverberating throughout the nearby forest. The falls are nicknamed the “Rainbow” formed as the sunlight catches the mist from the falls. The cliff that forms waterfall known as “Pha-Wan-Kaew”.
Both small and large streams come together to form Mae-Klang. The second largest waterfall in the park provides moisture and sustenance for the surrounding environment. Mae-Klang is the site of prehistorical painting and artwork, which telling a story of previous civilization.
Mae Ya Waterfall
Mae Ya is remarkable for its combination of size and beauty, with a large volume of water rushes plummeting 30 stories (280 feet) to crash on the rocks below. Rather than free falling, the water at Mae Ya cascades down a series of “step” giving a glorious white display. The pool of river provide food and water to many kind of animals.