Traditional and modern sets of bows and arrows are laid on a long table in the Royal Archery Club, established in Siem Reap town’s Prasat Bakong District, where visitors are introduced to the traditional form of Khmer archery or its
Months after thick oil began turning idyllic beaches in Brazil into “black carpets”, workers and volunteers wearing rubber gloves race against time to scrape off the remaining fragments ahead of the country’s peak tourism season.
Menacing macaques snatch bags of crisps, water bottles, cookies and crackers from uneasy tourists on Vietnam’s Monkey Island, a popular attraction decried as cruel by activists calling for an end to animal tourism in Southeast Asia.
Laos is well-known among visitors for its wealth of natural and historical tourist sites as well as unique traditions, cultures and lifestyles which vary across the whole country.
Located some 6km south of Siem Reap town, Wat Athvea is an ancient Hindu temple featuring a distinctive design and style of devata (sacred female images).
Imagine a row of traditional wooden bungalows sitting next to paddy fields in a serene environment at the heart of the ancient Khmer Empire where poetry and history collide.
Established in 2018, Pka Kirirom— a garden resort is a natural destination nestled in historic Kirirom National Park, Kampong Spue’s Phnom Srouch district.
Rem Thoeun is one of many villagers who live near the peak of Phnom Tbeng, earning his income in the eco-tourism sector at Preah Vihear province’s Tbeng Meanchey natural heritage site.
Siem Reap is a historical city with hundreds of temples scattered across its surroundings. And one such heritage site is the Roluos Group of temples.
From crowded temples at Angkor Wat to queues to scale Everest, there’s no escaping the downsides to mass tourism, but renowned writer Pico Iyer says the boom in world travel has brought positive changes.