Be it a lesson in ancient architecture in Cambodia or an adventure in Thailand, Southeast Asia is just waiting to be explored.
Hordes of Chinese tourists descend upon an idyllic island paradise.
About 1.12 million Chinese tourists visited Cambodia's famed Angkor Archeological Park in 2018, an increase of 23 percent from 2017, said a report on Friday.
More than 1.27 million Chinese tourists visited the country in the first eight months of 2018, a 72 per cent increase over the same period in 2017. But locals say Chinese-owned businesses are benefiting most from the surge.
Angkor Archaeological Park continues to generate the bulk of tourism revenue for the country from its ticket sales, despite a hike in admission fee last year, as foreigners marvel at the iconic temple.
At the final two places on our list of 52, our columnist contemplates the swift, irrevocable changes that tourism and development are bringing.
A direct flight will be launched Tuesday between north China's Tianjin Municipality and Sihanoukville, a coastal city in Cambodia.
Cambodia has ambitious plans to increase the number of tourism arrivals from six million in 2018 to 12 million by 2025 as it builds two new airports in Phnom Penh and Siem Reap and renews, enlarges and modernises the one in Sihanoukville.
Air China will begin direct flights from Beijing to Cambodia’s Phnom Penh, with 3X-weekly Airbus A320 service, from Jan. 7, 2019, marking the first time both capital cities are connected.
Last week, Cambodian Prime Minister Hun Sen claimed that the number of tourists visiting Cambodia had increased substantially over the years and now the country is expecting 12 million tourists by 2025.
Vietnam and Cambodia offer a colourful culture, poignant history and verdant landscapes. These countries are ideally suited to travelling by water as many of the most rewarding experiences are tucked away in the countryside through which the Mekong River passes.
Beyonce, Angelina Jolie, David Beckham and Kate Hudson have flocked to the Southeast Asian country, which is seeing a spate of new luxury hotel openings.
Amid luxury eco-haven, Australian-run charity seeks to restore nature's balance.
More than 100 Hindu temples are slowly being swallowed by the forest.
A van arrives at Angkor Wat Temple and deposits its load of foreigners who make their way to the World Heritage Site. Noticeably absent among them is a local guide. The tourists brought their own guide, a handheld device that can speak up to 14 languages.
The river depicted in the antiwar film "Apocalypse Now" was likely based on this Mekong tributary.
After a morning at the famed temples, discover all the city has to offer.
Hospitality maverick and 700,000 Heures' founder Thierry Teyssier envisions a new way to experience Siem Reap—Angkor Wat's gateway city—along with a circuit combining Tonlé Sap and Battambang.
Lina opened her restaurant two weeks ago in a fishing village in Kep, in the south of Cambodia, close to the Vietnamese border. Fifty years ago this coastal resort was known as Cambodia’s Cote d’Azure, and when you wander around in the back of a tuk-tuk you can’t help but notice the wide avenues and walled gardens.
It was the realisation of all my backpacker dreams. I leant across the bar at the small Cambodian hostel and asked, conspiratorially, in hastily translated Khmer: “Do you have a map of the Mekong Discovery Trail?”