Svay Rieng Travel Guides

 Information for the general public:

 Svay (pronounced Swai) Rieng is one of the smallest and quietest provinces in Cambodia. However, it also has one of the busiest highways in the country running right through it: National Highway No. 1, which connects Phnom Penh to Ho Chi Minh City in Vietnam after you take the Neak Loeung Ferry across the Mekong River. Due to the poor quality of the land, it is also one of Cambodia's poorest provinces. A large portion of the common populace figure out a resource living in view of cultivating and fishing.

The provincial capital, a sleepy town 43 kilometers from the Bavet border crossing, is Svay Rieng. This is a genuinely prosperous spot because of the boundary exchange traffic, financial specialists and explorers passing box. Whether coming from or going to Vietnam, the town is a very friendly place that makes for a pleasant overnight stop.

Svay Rieng town is arranged close to the Waiko Stream and its huge, grand marshlands, the consequence of a wide stretch of the waterway evaporating essentially throughout the long term. At various points along the river and marsh, it's a pleasant setting that can be enjoyed. An extension over the Waiko, not a long way from the primary area of town, bears a plaque that states state leader Hun Sen gave the scaffold.

During the long Vietnam War, American powers accepted that this was the spot, where Vietnamese socialists had their insight settle. During a significant portion of the war, there were undoubtedly a lot of Vietnamese communists hiding, particularly in the south of Cambodia, but there was no strategic center like the Pentagon here. The Americans began unconstitutional bombing in this region in 1969, and in 1970, they joined forces with South Vietnamese forces for a massive ground assault.

Geography Svay Rieng is a 2,966-square-kilometer lowland province. The majority of the land is arable, and it is submerged for half a year in the Mekong. It?s situated in the Southeast of the nation lining Kampong Cham toward the North, Prey Veng toward the West and Vietnam toward the East and South. The Southeast of the province is literally surrounded by Vietnam because it occupies a jut of land that extends into Vietnam.

The region comprises by and large of the regular plain wet region for Cambodia, covering rice fields and other horticultural ranches. The American carpet bombing is to blame for the land state, which is a pity that there are no forests and ruined countryside as a result. The Tonle Bassac and the mighty Mekong, two of the country's largest rivers, actually serve as symbols for the province's borders.

Population Approximately 550,466 people live in this province, which accounts for 3.8% of Cambodia's total population (14,363,519 people according to provincial government data from 2007), with 261,318 men and 289,148 women. As a result, there are 185.6 people living per square kilometer.

Climate The country has a warm and humid tropical climate. In the storm season, plentiful downpour considers the development of a wide assortment of yields. Cambodia's tropical climate throughout the year makes it an ideal location for growing tourism. Natural disasters like earthquakes and volcano eruptions are not a concern for tourists, and tropical storms do not directly affect the country.

Climate: You can visit Cambodia at any time of the year. Be that as it may, those intends to travel broadly by street ought to be kept away from the most recent two months of the stormy season when some wide open streets might be blocked. The typical temperature is around 27 degrees Celsius; The lowest temperature is approximately 16 degrees. December and January are the coolest months, while the most blazing is April.

General information regarding the climate of the province:

- Cool season: November to March (24-32 degrees Celsius): March through May (28 to 36 degrees Celsius): May through October (24 to 32 degrees Celsius, with up to 90% humidity.)

The primary sectors of Svay Rieng's economy are agriculture, fishing, rice and fruit production, and a few garment factories that supply international markets. Because of its area close to Vietnam there is some exchange advancing as of late. Rural households are especially dependent on agriculture and its subsectors.

Change your money at the Svay Rieng Market. Along the front and within the market area, the moneychangers' distinctive glass cases are abundant. Dollars, riel, and the Vietnamese dong are readily exchanged.

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