The topography of the South of Thailand comprises a peninsula that extends into the sea like a natural barrier between the Indian and Pacific Oceans, where the point of impact on the maritime route along the Andaman Sea and the Gulf of Thailand can be found. For this reason, archaeological sites related to maritime trade from southern provinces, including Chumphon, Ranong, Surat Thani, Phan Nga, and Krabi, appeared to have become the location of important port cities hundreds of years ago, allowing ships to dock and unload cargo across the peninsula without having to navigate around the Malay Peninsula. At that time, beads were among one of the most crucial and popular products traded in the western and eastern hemispheres, resulting in the massive distribution of beads found at numerous seaports and trading stations. Archaeological sites where beads were discovered in the south had hugely been associated with evidence of cultural influence from India, such as short inscriptions on seals, religious symbols, and pottery. According to the history, beads came into the region in the form of jewelry and amulets, which had the knowledge on how to produce glass beads, thanks to local people’s ability in trading and exchanging cultural knowledge with Indian merchants. Trading beads was one of the crucial pieces of evidence that could clearly explain the connection between the two countries in several ways, for example, Surya Thep beads (Fig. 9624-9525) discovered in the Klongtom district were believed to be concerning Roman beads due to their similar design patterns. Surya Thep beads were also found along the Silk Road stretching into the desert of China.