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Cambodian cuisine

Cambodian cuisine

Cambodia - Eat & Drink

Cambodian cuisine includes noodles, soups, grills, stir-fried, curries, salads, desserts, lots of vegetables, tropical fruits, and of course rice which is the staple food for Cambodians. Cambodian culinary secrets are rarely written down; the recipes were instead handed down from mother to daughter. From an ancient origin has come a traditional cuisine of unsuspected treasures: a unique blend of flavors...

Korko

Korko

Cambodia - Eat & Drink

Korko, the hearty traditional gravy is truly quite delightful; its base ingredient is actually toasted rice pounded and turned into a tasty base and complimented by prahok, pork and pumpkin, which together add a delicious warmth and texture to the palate. Korko, is one of those great fusions of traditional ingredients cooked to perfection.

Machu Kroung (soup)

Machu Kroung (soup)

Cambodia - Eat & Drink

Machu Kroung (soup), a healthy, fulfilling, flavorful sweet and sour soup that is incredibly wholesome. The fried peanuts accentuate the soup. The lemongrass (slak krai) and the saffron truly complement each other and to top it off, the decorative local grown chili flakes (matey) make this quite an appealing site to the eye. This is in fact more towards a...

Prahok Kties

Prahok Kties

Cambodia - Eat & Drink

Prahok Kties is a delicious staple dish of Cambodian cuisine. Prahok, which means fermented fish, is GOLD to Cambodian cuisine, and can take up different shapes of flavor, depending on the recipe. Prahok Kties is fried with pork taken from the belly sides of the hog, which accentuates the flavor, particularly with the amazing quality of pork (sakchru) that Cambodia...

Culinary tour

Culinary tour

Cambodia - Eat & Drink

The beauty of Cambodia goes far beyond the famous Angkor Wat ruins or the charm of the Khmer people’s simple life style. Khmer cuisine or, more generally, Cambodian cuisine, is one of the world’s oldest living cuisines. During the horrors of the Khmer Rouge regime of the 1970s, Cambodian cuisine was almost wiped out and forgotten. Over the last fifteen...

Best for general choice: Sihanoukville

Best for general choice: Sihanoukville

Cambodia - What to see

Most visitors come to the south to hit the beach at Sihanoukville, its white sands washed by warm, shallow waters. The town sits on a peninsula jutting into the Gulf of Thailand; its coastline scalloped with gently shelving, tree-fringed white-sand beaches, and misty islands looming enticingly out at sea.And don’t forget to pass by Kampot and try the best durian...

Best for diving and snorkeling: Koh Tang

Best for diving and snorkeling: Koh Tang

Cambodia - What to see

Five hours from the mainland and best visited as part of a liveaboard trip, divers are rewarded with a stunning diversity of corals and rocky reef dives where you’re likely to see barracudas, octopus and seahorses. If you don’t fancy a live-aboard, head to Koh Rong Saloem or Koh Prins. Here you’ll dive with kingfish, moray eels and a...

Best for love: Rabbit Island (Koh Tonsay)

Best for love: Rabbit Island (Koh Tonsay)

Cambodia - What to see

Have you ever heard of a heart-shaped island in Maldives? Well, maybe you don’t need to go that far but Koh Tonsay. Located about 20-40 minutes of Kep Cambodia by local boat, Cambodia, Rabbit Island is a small tropical island in the Gulf of Thailand. Here you find in this hear-shaped island the most expensive resort in Cambodia built by a...

Best for a deserted island experience: Koh Rong

Best for a deserted island experience: Koh Rong

Cambodia - What to see

If you want to be literally the only person on the beach, then head to Koh Rong. Two-and-a-half hours by boat from Sihanoukville, it’s arguably the most magnificent island off the coast. Dumbbell shaped with a dense jungle interior, Koh Rong is a pristine island rarely visited by other travellers. The beach on the southwest side is known as “Snowdrift...

Angkor  Wat

Angkor Wat

Cambodia - What to see

The temples of Angkor, built by the Khmer civilization between 802 and 1220 AD, are the world’s largest religious building, the mother of the entire temple.

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