You've never starved for eating choices on any of these islands. Almost every single resort has a restaurant attached to it, and the mixed menus of Thai and Western cuisine are usually pretty similar. In fact, these resorts usually make more money off the restaurants than the rooms. So expect to pay more than you
would on the mainland, but all in all, the prices are on a par with other islands like Ko Samui and Ko Samet. For a change of diet; try the Invito Italian Restaurant on Hat Sai Khao, which has a wood-fired oven for making pizza. They also do deliveries within the area. For delectable Indian dishes, try the first such restaurant on the island, Spices of India, also on Hat Sai Khao. Another classy choice is the Salakphet Seafood and Resort, which overlooks the bay of the same name. Finally, if you'd like some hands-on practice at cooking up Thai staples and delicacies, book a class at the cooking school in the Blue Lagoon Khlong Phrao.
The island's nightlife is nowhere near as pulsating as it is on Ko Chang's more developed cousins like Ko Samui and Phuket, but it has picked up in recent years, mostly around the more popular beach areas, while younger travellers prefer the revelry down on Lonely Beach, or Hat Tha Nam. For live music, head over to Oodie's Place on Hat Sai Khao. Ko Chang also has a lot of superb seafood restaurants and a wide variety of eateries specialising in Western and Thai dishes, too.