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Useful addresses while traveling in Cambodia

Cambodia is listed as a safe country to travel and there is nothing to worry if you follow our safety & precaution notices

However, you should have some useful addresses in your pocket in case you need the supports during your trip, which may relate to your visa or passport, urgent health problem, or emergency services.

Below is the list of all the useful addresses in Cambodia that you should know

List of diplomatic mission in Cambodia

U.S. Embassy in Phnom Penh

  • 1 Christopher Howes (96)
  • Tel.: +855 23 728 000
  • Website:

British Embassy in Phnom Penh

  • No. 27-29, Street 75 (Preah Botum Soriyavong)
  • Tel.: +855 61 300 011

Australian Embassy in Phnom Penh

  • 16B National Assembly Street
  • Tel.: +855 23 213 470
  • Website:

Office of the Embassy of Canada in Phnom Penh

  • C/O British Embassy
  • No. 27-29, Street 75 (Preah Botum Soriyavong)
  • Tel.: +855 23 430 811

List of Cambodian diplomatic mission abroad

In the United States

  • Royal Embassy of Cambodia
  • 4530 16th Street N.W. Washington D.C., 20011
  • Tel.: 202 726 7742
  • Email: [email protected]
  • Website:

In the United Kingdom

  • Embassy of Cambodia
  • 64 Brondesbury Park, London NW6 7AT, UK
  • Tel.: +44 20 8451 7850
  • Email: [email protected]
  • Website: There is currently no embassy website

In Australia

  • Cambodian Embassy 
  • No. 5 Canterbury Crescent Deakin, Canberra, ACT 2600
  • Tel.: +61 2 6273 5867
  • Email: [email protected]
  • Website: There is currently no embassy website

In Canada

  • Cambodian Honorary Consulate 
  • 60 Caledonia Rd - Toronto, ON M6E 4S4
  • Tel.: 647 533 9335
  • Email: [email protected]
  • Website: There is currently no consulate website

List of hospitals for foreigners in some tourist sites

In Phnom Penh

In Phnom Penh, Thai-owned Royal Rattanak Hospital is the best international hospital in town, but it’s not cheap! You can see Khmer doctors there for less than the foreign doctors charge, but it’s still fairly pricey. A less expensive option that expats still trust is Sen Sok University Hospital.

Royal Rattanak Hospital

  • Address: 11 Street 592, Toul Kork, Phnom Penh
  • Tel.: 023 991 000; 023 365 555
  • Website:

Sen Sok International University Hospital

  • Address: 91-96 Street 1986, Phnom Penh
  • Tel.: 023 883 712; 012 840 731
  • Website:

In Siem Reap

In Siem Reap the options are even more limited. Royal Angkor International Hospital is, like Royal Rattanak, affiliated with Bangkok Hospital in Thailand. Royal Angkor International is the best available, but that isn’t saying much. Prices are sky-high and the services they offer are limited; be prepared to be sent to Phnom Penh or Bangkok if it’s something serious. If you are traveling with children, you can see someone at the Angkor Hospital for Children in Siem Reap, but expect a long wait.

Royal Angkor International Hospital

  • Address: National Route 6 (Airport Road), Siem Reap
  • Tel.: 063 761 888; 012 235 888; 063 399 111
  • Website:

Angkor Hospital for Children

  • Address: Tep Vong (Achamean) Road and Oum Chhay Street, Siem Reap
  • Tel.: 063 963 409
  • Websote:

In Sihanoukville

Sihanoukville doesn’t have the best medical care in Cambodia, but it’s improved leaps and bounds over the last few years. You should probably head to Phnom Penh for something serious, but there are several good choices in Sihanoukville for medical care, including immunizations, cuts and scrapes, and sore throats.

Dr. Dmitry

  • T: 067 707 769

Sihanoukville International Clinic

  • Address: 85 Ekareach Street, Sihanoukville [map]
  • Tel.: 092 911 911; 034 933 911

CT Clinic

  • Address: 47 Borei Kamakor Street, Sihanoukville [map]
  • Tel.: 081 886 666; 034 936 666

Dr. Som Dara

  • Address: 92 Borey Kamakor Street, Sangkat 3, Sihanoukville [map]
  • Tel.: 012 845 223

Sihanoukville Referral Hospital

  • Address: 31 Ekareach Street, Sihanoukville [map]
  • Tel.: 016 526 520

Sonja Kill Memorial Hospital

  • Address: National Road 3 (6km west of Kampot, close to the road to Bokor mountain), Kampot
  • Tel.: 012 738 888; 092 210 599
  • Website:

Emergency & Important Numbers

To dial listings from outside Cambodia, dial your international access code, the country code and then the number (minus ‘0’, which is used when dialing domestically).

  • Country code                        855
  • International access code     001
  • Ambulance                           119
  • Fire                                       118
  • Police                                   117

You can find below the useful direct contact numbers for your reference

Tourist Police by Province

  • Siem Reap                     097 778 0013
  • Phnom Penh                  097 778 0002
  • Sihanoukville                  097 778 0008
  • Battambang                    097 778 0014
  • Koh Kong                        097 778 0009
  • Kampong Cham              097 778 0003
  • Kampot                           097 778 0010
  • Kep                                 097 778 0011
  • Kandal                            097 778 0001
  • Kampong Speu               097 778 0018
  • Kampong Thom              097 5151 366
  • Kampong Chhnang        097 778 0016
  • Kratie                              097 778 0020
  • Pursat                             097 778 0015
  • Pailin                               097 961 4641
  • Takeo                              097 778 0005
  • Stung Treng                    097 778 0021
  • Prey Veng                       097 778 0006
  • Ratanakiri                        097 778 0023
  • Mondulkiri                       097 778 0022
  • Preah Vihear                   097 778 0019
  • Oddar Meanchey            097 778 0024
  • Banteay Meanchey         097 778 0017
  • Svay Rieng                     097 778 0007

Siem Reap Emergency Phone

  • Tourist Police                  012 942 484
  • Police Station                  012 630 863
  • Traffic Police                   063 760 123
  • Fire Station                     063 760 133
  • Ambulance (SAMU)        012 630 399
  • Water Supply                  063 963 395

Phnom Penh Emergency Phone

  • Police Station                 012 999 999
  • Fire Police                      011 997 296
  • Ambulance (SAMU)       012 912 947
  • Ambulance Calmette     023 724 891
  • Traffic Police                  012 896 628
  • Electricity(EDC)             023 723 871
  • Water Supply                 023 724 046

Sihanoukville Emergency Phone

  • Police Station                012 824 303
  • Fire Station                   016 207 790
  • Traffic Police                 012 774 737
  • Water Supply                011 666 121
  • Electricity (EDC)           034 933 756

We believe you have the right to arm yourselves with as much information as possible before making any decision.

Check below our detailed tips & guide for every places to visit in Cambodia, recommendation regarding the inclusion in each theme you prefer, and what you can do based on the time frame you have.

Siem Reap
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Tonle Sap Lake
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One of the most fish abundant lakes in the world and supports 360 floating villages and thousands of waterbirds.

Phnom Penh
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Koh Rong Island
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Unique experience combined with top-notch services

Wellness & Leisure
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Easy excursion combined with week-long beach break

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The combination of some must-see experience and the cruise tour along the mighty rivers

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Explore every corners of the destination on two wheels

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Easy excursions combined with unique experience making the long-lasting romantic memories

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Reveal off-the-beatentrack routes, least explored destinations, and unknown tribe groups

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Explore the least visited destinations and unknown experience on foot

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The combination of fun and educational activities

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A playground for locals, Phnom Kulen (literally Mountain of the Lychees) is a gorgeous day out. The main attraction is the waterfalls at the top of Kulen Mountain and it’s also a great picnic spot; well set up in Cambodian style with hammocks and shelters to keep you shaded from the sun. It’s around 1.5-2 hours drive from Siem Reap and if you go all the way to the top by van or car, you need to get there early, as the road is one-way traffic only.

The birthplace of the ancient Khmer empire, it is said that it was at Phnom Kulen that King Jayavarman II proclaimed Cambodia’s independence from Java.

Additionally, it is a very sacred site with multiple temples easily accessible. Two sites most noted are the Thousand Lingas at Kbal Spean, within the Kulen National Park site and Preah Ang Thom pagoda with its giant reclining Buddha. The area is a magnet to “kru khmer” (natural medicine doctors), and attracts people seeking blessings from its holy waters, particularly the potent life-giving waters at Kbal Spean, that are said to help couples conceive.

You may be interested in Khmer Empire & Jayavarman II


Preah Vihear Temple (Prasat Preah Vihear) is an ancient Hindu temple built during the period of the Khmer Empire, that is situated atop a 525-metre (1,722 ft) cliff in the Dângrêk Mountains, in the Preah Vihear province, Cambodia. In 1962, following a lengthy dispute between Cambodia and Thailand over ownership, the International Court of Justice (ICJ) in The Hague ruled that the temple is in Cambodia.

Affording a view for many kilometers across a plain, Prasat Preah Vihear has the most spectacular setting of all the temples built during the six-century-long Khmer Empire. As a key edifice of the empire's spiritual life, it was supported and modified by successive kings and so bears elements of several architectural styles.

Preah Vihear is unusual among Khmer temples in being constructed along a long north–south axis, rather than having the conventional rectangular plan with orientation toward the east. The temple gives its name to Cambodia's Preah Vihear province, in which it is now located, as well as the Khao Phra Wihan National Park which borders it in Thailand's Sisaket province, though it is no longer accessible from Thailand.

On July 7, 2008, Preah Vihear was listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.


Deep in the forests of Cambodia’s Siem Reap province, the elegant spires of an ancient stone city soar skyward above the sprawling complex of Angkor Archaeological Park.

The Khmer Empire’s various capitals thrived here from the 9th to 15th centuries, while their rulers presided over an empire that stretched from Myanmar (Burma) to Vietnam. Including forested areas and newly discovered “suburbs” Angkor covers more than 400 square kilometers.

Though just one of hundreds of surviving temples and structures, the massive Angkor Wat is the most famed of all Cambodia’s temples - it appears on the nation’s flag - and it is revered for good reason. The 12th century “temple-mountain” was built as a spiritual home for the Hindu god Vishnu. The temple is an architectural triumph laden with artistic treasures like the bas-relief galleries that line many walls and tell enduring tales of Cambodian history and legend.

In other parts of Angkor such art depicts scenes of daily life - offering scholars a precious window into the past.

Reading the below epic guide for Angkor Archaeological Park, you will have all the information you need from its history, maps, best time to visit and so on to have the best out of your Angkor tours


Banteay Kdei Temple (Prasat Banteay Kdei), meaning "A Citadel of Chambers", also known as "Citadel of Monks' cells", is a Buddhist temple in Angkor, Cambodia. It is located southeast of Ta Prohm and east of Angkor Thom. 

Built in the mid-12th to early 13th centuries AD during the reign of Jayavarman VII (who was posthumously given the title "Maha paramasangata pada"), it is in the Bayon architectural style, similar in plan to Ta Prohm and Preah Khan, but less complex and smaller. Its structures are contained within two successive enclosure walls and consist of two concentric galleries from which emerge towers, preceded to the east by a cloister.

This Buddhist monastic complex is currently dilapidated due to faulty construction and poor quality of sandstone used in its buildings and is now undergoing renovation. Banteay Kdei had been occupied by monks at various intervals over the centuries till 1960s.


Just east of Angkor Thom’s Victory Gate is Chau Say Tevoda. It was probably built during the second quarter of the 12th century, under the reign of Suryavarman II, and dedicated to Shiva and Vishnu. It has been renovated by the Chinese to bring it up to the condition of its twin temple, Thommanon.


Thommanon Temple is a Hindu temple site that's covered in intricate carvings and surrounded by forests in Angkor. The temple is in relatively excellent condition, thanks to extensive restoration work in the 1960s.

It was constructed about the same time as Angkor Wat. The style of architecture is quite evident in the towers and carvings, which are in very good condition. During the rainy season, the dampened sandstone offers great photo opportunities.

Part of the UNESCO World Heritage Site, the complex dates back between the 11th and 12th centuries. It is about 600 metres east of the Victory Gate of Angkor Thom, just opposite Chau Say Tevoda. Even before restoration, Thommanon was in much a better condition than Chau Say Tevoda. Unlike the latter, which was built using wooden beams enclosed in stone, Thommanon Temple's entire structure was made out of stone. 

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