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555, Khum Svay Dang Khum, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 125 US$/Night
Corner of Sivutha Rd and the 6th National Road, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 26 US$/Night
Central Park, PO Box 93245, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 115 US$/Night
National Road #6, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 35 US$/Night
6, Sivatha Street Junction, Phoum Taphoul. Svay Daung Koem, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 110 US$/Night
Vithei Charles De Gaulle (Road to Angkor Wat)
, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 45 US$/Night
262 Krom 8 Phum Beong Don Pa, Khum Slar Kram, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 1353 US$/Night
Komay Road, Khum Svay Dangkom, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 65 US$/Night
Wat Bo Road, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 55 US$/Night
Vithei Charles de Gaulle, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 170 US$/Night
1, Vithei Charles de Gaulle, Khum Svay Dang Kum, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 270 US$/Night
National Road #6, Salakanseng, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 30 US$/Night
Vithei Charles de Gaulle Khum Suvay Dang Kum., Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 192 US$/Night
River Road, Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 211 US$/Night
Sivatha street, Mondul 2, Svay Dangkom commune., Siem Reap, Cambodia
Rate from: 50 US$/Night
Siem Reap province is located in northwest Cambodia. It is the major tourist hub in Cambodia, as it is the closest city to the world famous temples of Angkor (the Angkor temple complex is north of the city). The provincial capital is also called Siem Reap and is located in the South of the province on the shores of the Tonle Sap Lake, the greatest sweet water reserve in whole Southeast Asia. The name of the city literally means Siamese defeated, referring to the victory of the Khmer Empire over the army of the Thai kingdom in the 17th century.
At the turn of the millennium Siem Reap was a Cambodian provincial town with few facilities, minor surfaced roads and little in the way of nightlife. Tourism industry catered largely to hardy backpackers willing to brave the tortuous road from the Thai border on the tailgate of a local pick-up truck. There were a couple of large hotels and a handful of budget guesthouses. Tuk-tuks and taxis were non-existent and the trusty motodup was the chosen means of touring the temples of Angkor.
The proximity of the Angkorian ruins turned Siem Reap into a boomtown in less than half a decade. Huge, expensive hotels have sprung up everywhere and budget hotels have mushroomed. Property values have soared to European levels and tourism has become a vast, lucrative industry. The Siem Reap of today is barely recognizable from the Siem Reap of the year 2000.
Though some of the town's previous ramshackle charm may have been lost the developments of the last few years have brought livelihoods, if not significant wealth, to a good number of its citizens. This has been at a cost to the underprivileged people living within and beyond the town's limits that now pay inflated prices at the central markets and continue to survive on poorly paid subsistence farming and fishing. If Cambodia is a country of contrasts Siem Reap is the embodiment of those contrasts. Despite the massive shift in its economic fortunes, Siem Reap remains a safe, friendly and pleasant town. There is an endless choice of places to stay or dine and a host of possible activities awaiting the visitor.