Image of rolling hills in Mondulkiri

Mondulkiri is located in south-eastern Cambodia. The province’s capital is Sen Monorom. Mondulkiri is the largest but also the most sparsely populated province in Cambodia.
It borders Ratanakiri to the north, Stung Treng province to the northwest, Kratie province to the west, and Vietnam to the south and the east.


Image of the incredible Bamboo Bridge, Kampong Cham Province

Kampong Cham used to be known by travellers only as a stop between Phnom Penh and Siem Reap or Mondulkiri and Kratie. However, it’s quickly putting itself on the map as a culturally rich city with natural beauty and charm. Located only 2 hours from Phnom Penh and nestled on the Mekong River.  Furthermore, Kampong Cham with its relaxed countryside atmosphere is becoming recognized as an ideal place for a mini-break away from the city. (more…)

Pursat Province

Pursat is the fourth largest province in Cambodia and can be found in the west of the country bordered by Battambang, Kampong Chhnang, Kampong Speu, Koh Kong and the Thailand border. (more…)

Koh Kong Island

Koh Kong Province is located in the Deep South West coastal region of Cambodia, bordering with Thailand. The stunning coastline has been spared from much development and is bordered by lush forest and wild mountain ranges.
Backing onto the dense and untouched Cardamom Mountains, the province also incorporates Cambodia’s largest national Park (Botum Sakor National Park). (more…)

Prey Veng

Prey Veng translates to “Long or Tall Forest” in Khmer, and is located on the Eastern side of the Mekong River. Relatively untouched by tourism, the town is a perfect example of a traditional Cambodian community focused on agriculture and fishing. (more…)

Image of the beautiful circular lake in the forest at Ratanakiri

Ratanakiri is located in North East Cambodia (north of Mondulkiri) and translates to “Mountain of jewels”.  Ratanakiri province is full of dense forest it incorporates the Annamite Range, Tonle Sap and Tonle Srepok rivers. The province shares borders with Vietnam and Laos, and has long been occupied by the minority highland tribe of Loeu and the province is still rich in traditional culture.

Ratanakiri Province is full of natural diversity. Here you will find hills, mountains, lowland watersheds, lakes and rivers, and up to 70% of the land is dense forest. With fertile red soil in the plateau region, there is a vast array of native flora and fauna. History in Ratanakiri dates back to the Stone or Bronze Age with changing boundaries and division. Nowadays Ratanakiri is made up of Banlung in the centre, Ta Vaeang and Veun Sai in the north, and Lumphat in the south.