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Thale Noi Non-Hunting Area alternate spelling: Talae or Talay is a protected fresh water wetland located in Phatthalung province, southern Thailand. Thale Noi Non-Hunting Area experiences tropical monsoonal weather with little variation in average temperatures throughout the year. There are distinct wet and dry seasons experienced on the southern east coast of Thailand with the rainy season running from October to March and dry season from April to September; November being the wettest month of the year and July being the driest.
Thale Noi Non-Hunting Area is a biologically diverse wetland with multiple habitat types supporting a vast array of flora and fauna species. Dense Melaleuca forests dominate the north and south   with extensive rice paddy fields to the east and remaining areas combine swamp marsh, grassland and sedge beds, with only a relatively small area of open water.
Plant life ranges from Melaleuca swamp forests to floating aquatic macrophytes and microscopic phytoplankton. Records from the late s show there were 72 species of flora within the protected area of Thale Noi,  however more recent studies reveal dramatic reductions in plant populations with only 25 species remaining in the reserve. This loss of biodiversity is due to the heavy impact human populations have had on the area through the over-exploitation of natural resources and pollution into the lake see Environmental Threats.
The Weeping Paperbark Melaleuca leucadendron and the White Samet Melaleuca cajuputi species bordering both ends of the reserve represent the largest Melaleuca habitat in Thailand. Other water adapted plant species found in the area include common mangrove species Rhizophora apiculate and Sonneratia caseolaris ; the Nipa Palm Nypa fruticans ; Siamese Balsa Alstonia spathulata and the Shore Eugenia Syzygium antisepticum  which all contribute to ecosystem stability for maintaining soil composition, food sources, sanctuary and breeding grounds for both terrestrial and aquatic species.
Herbaceous macrophytes present in the reserve also provide important habitats for birds, otters and other wildlife  and include reeds Phragmites spp. Royal or Sacred lotus, Nelumbo nucifera , are harvested extensively for food, medicine and religious ceremonies.