Cambodia Travel Guides

Kampong Cham

Tunnel at a Temple of Angkor

Kampong Cham Province is located in the southeast of Cambodia, bordered to the east by Vietnam, to the north by Kratie Province, to the west by Kampong Thom Province and to the south by Prey Veng and Say Rieng Provinces. Kampong Cham is the transport hub to the northeast of Cambodia and between Vietnam, Cambodia and Thailand.

Kampong Thom

Ruins of Angkor Temples

Kampong Thom Province is the second largest province of Cambodia. Kampong Thom is bordered to the southwest by the Tonle Sap River, to the west by Siem Reap, to the north by Preah Vihear and to the east by the Mekong River. Kompong Thom is the transit point for the travellers between Phnom Penh and Siem Reap and the gateway for the adventure travellers to explore the more remote destinations in the north and north east of Cambodia.


Silver Pagoda

Sihanoukville is characterized by lines of palm trees, white sand beaches and untouched offshore islands. Sihanoukville is not as popular as other resort areas in neighboring Thailand, but popular enough for the well-to-do Khmers from Phnom Penh at weekends.


Angkor Wat

Battambang is Cambodia's second-largest city and home to some of the best-preserved colonial architecture in the country. Battambang is also the main rice producing region of Cambodia. This elegant riverside town was off the map for travelers since it was heavily mined by the Khmer Rouge.

Siem Reap

Angkor Wat

The celebrated temples of Angkor are Cambodia's greatest tourist attraction. The 100 or so temples are the sacred remains of what was once a much larger administrative and religious centre, and were built between the 9th and 13th centuries to glorify a succession of Khmer kings. The three most magnificent temples are Bayon, Ta Prohm and the immense Angkor Wat.