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A Quick Guide to Cambodian Tourism

Posted By : Threeland Travel / Cambodia Travel Guide

Everyone who travels to Cambodia will never forget this Southeast Asian treasure, which has a history that is equal parts tragic and wonderful.

You'll discover a country that is embracing the years of violence, murder, and poverty while starting to focus ultimately on a bright future, mostly because of its nice, generous, and sincere people.

From the southern coast up to the renowned temples of Angkor in the west, we traveled throughout this wonderful nation in a little less than a month. Anybody traveling to the incredible region of Southeast Asia should definitely put Cambodia high on their list, so here is our brief travel guide to the country to aid in your planning.

Transportation throughout Cambodia

Domestic flights are available from Sihanoukville, Siem Reap, and Phnom Penh airports. Although the distances in Cambodia are not very great, flying from the coastline region to Siem Reap would save you a good number of hours in transfers and bus trips.

A dedicated speedboat service travels daily from Siem Reap to Phnom Penh in both directions. Due to transfers at both ends and the possibility of many cancellations during the dry season, it isn't significantly faster than the bus.
By rail, which runs from Phnom Penh to Sihanoukville and back with very little service on Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays. The trip is considerably more leisurely and picturesque than the road option, but it takes around 7 hours one way.

In Cambodia, buses continue to be the primary mode of transportation, with Phnom Penh serving as the major hub. For travelers looking for a smoother trip, Asia Win Alliance, Mekong Express, and Giant Ibis are the top bus companies advised!

Must See Places in Cambodia

The small but welcoming capital of Cambodia is Phnom Penh. You will be drawn in by its charm and laid-back atmosphere, and there is more than enough to keep you busy for a few days.

The National Museum, which houses intriguing Angkorian relics, the magnificent Royal Palace, which houses the King of Cambodia, and the Wat Phnom temple, from which the city derives its name, are all noteworthy attractions.

Both the Tuol Sleng Museum of Genocidal Crimes and the Killing Fields are essential stops, although they make for difficult days out. Both recount the atrocities that took place under the Khmer Rouge Government in the 1970s in vivid detail. 

While traveling from Phnom Penh to the Laos border, Kratie, which is pronounced "kra-cheh," offers a lovely peaceful stop off on the banks of the powerful Mekong River. It is well-known for its uncommon Irrawaddy dolphin population, which may be seen playing in the Mekong River to the north of the town.

If you want some relaxation, Kampot on the southern coast is ideal since it has a very tranquil vibe. The several pepper fields where the renowned Kampot Pepper is grown are the primary nearby attraction. Also, from its peak, the Bokor Hill Station Mountain offers a breathtaking perspective of the valley. To get there, rent a bike or a motorbike.

If you're wanting to unwind for a few days in a hammock, travel to the tranquil town of Kep, which is just a few kilometers farther east along the coast.

Beautiful beaches may be found at Sihanoukville and Koh Rong, which are frequently less crowded than comparable beaches in neighboring Thailand. To find your own lonely piece of paradise, make sure you board the ferry to Koh Rong or one of the other outlying islands.

As compared to Phnom Penh, Battambang, pronounced Battambong, is more relaxed and convenient to go around on foot. The Sala Khaet (Lord Governor's Palace), the Battambang Museum, and the enormous Ta Dumbong statue should not be missed.

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