Hot spots are a common problem in Thailand, and one of the most glaring is in the country’s sprawling capital, Bangkok.
The capital is the countrys largest city, home to about 25 million people.
Most people live in sprawling shantytowns, which are often overcrowded with trash and rubbish, and often in poor, unsanitary conditions.
The problem is exacerbated by the fact that Bangkok is also a popular destination for tourists, who flock to the city to spend the day on its beaches, restaurants and hotels.
Hot spots also exist in other parts of the country, such as Chiang Mai and Koh Samui.
The two hotspots are notorious for the sheer volume of trash they generate.
In January, the city of Koh Samu province, which includes Bangkok, reported a 50 percent increase in the number of reports of people being injured in the garbage dump, with most of the victims suffering head injuries.
The problems in the area, as well as the citys other large hot spots like Chiang Rai, Thammasat, Pattaya and Samut Prakan, have prompted the Thai government to take measures.
In the latest of the measures, the government announced in June that it would close down the notorious dump, which is currently under construction at the entrance to the countryís largest city.
The dump was constructed in the late 1970s as part of a redevelopment of a nearby slum.
While the government initially wanted to close the dump entirely, it was discovered that the waste water was leaking into the nearby river, so the government decided to close it for three months.
In a statement, the Ministry of Environment said the dump is not a viable disposal site and that its purpose is to create a buffer zone for dumping waste from other public areas.
In an effort to curb the problem, the Bangkok Metropolitan Government has been constructing barriers around the dump.
But the plan has so far only resulted in a temporary solution, as it has only been able to keep a small portion of the trash in the dump for three weeks.
Some have called the dump a “dump of shame,” with many of the workers who work there claiming they face harassment.
One worker, who did not want to be identified, told reporters in February that the dump had become a “black hole of trash.”
But the Bangkok Metro Police has told The Associated Press that the city is currently “working on a solution to the problem.”
It has pledged to open the dump again within the next six months.
But as the government attempts to address the problem in the coming months, it may have to do so in a way that is more humane.
In recent years, there have been reports of trash piles being built along the river that runs through the center of the city.
In February, the dump’s manager said that it is not unusual for the waste to spill into the river after it has been cleared.
The Bangkok Metropolitan Police Department, which has been tasked with cleaning up the waste, told local media that it has not yet found any evidence of the dump ever leaking into its water source.
However, the department did note that it had recently been given a request from the city’s garbage commissioner to remove the dump from the river.
It also added that the department is not yet sure if the dump was built as part in a plan to drain the river, as officials have said it is.