Hello! As Dean Emeritus of the RVSD, I extend to you, our visitor, a very warm welcome to the Pattaya Complex Virtual Web Pages.
I'm so glad that you have wandered onto our page.

The pages themselves provide great detail about what the Pattaya complex is all about so I won't take up extra space covering that topic. But since you've taken the trouble to stop and read this introduction, let me offer a few helpful hints about browsing our pages.

These pages are intended to satisfy three different types of viewer:
Viewers new to the Pattaya Complex and wanting to find out what it is all about.
For these viewers, we have divided the complex into home pages for each project in the complex. e.g. the Blind School. When you visit the main page for any project, it will usually consist of a single graphic, and below it descriptive text about that project. You can reach that text by scrolling down to it or by selecting the menu item called description which is usually on the left side of the graphic.
Each page usually has menu items located on the left side of the page which point to more detailed information about that particular project. The menu items differ from project to project based on the nature of the particular project you are viewing.
Viewers wanting to "walk" around and visit the entire complex
The pages as a whole are a giant "virtual tour" of the entire complex. All the pages contain hyperlinks that allow you to "walk" from project to project. This is a more interesting way to get around the project but it can be a lot slower depending on the speed of your ISP connection. ANYTHING in yellow is a hyperlink that allows you to "walk" around. But the yellow arrows, and obvious portions of graphics that are yellow are specific hyperlinks for taking a "virtual walk". Visit the Old Peoples Home for a good example of using the yellow areas of a graphic.
If you want to walk around like this you might want to consider downloading the entire set of graphics and html files to your computer to save on ISP connect time and to reduce access time. See our technical hints for more info on this.

Thank you.
Ron Small