Wu Nalong Temple was built in 1441 and rebuilt in 1979. The temple has the largest pagoda in Phnom Penh. You must take off your shoes to enter the temple, but you can take photos. This allowed me to see Cambodia’s most senior monk (with the West). Prince Hanuk’s teacher is the same name), the process of doing things for the distinguished guests.
We walked around the Sisowath Quay and decided to stop for a short visit. It's hot and humid outside, so we won't stay long. In addition, the main temple seems to be locked. It's not bad here because it has good decoration and the surrounding environment is also good. If it were not so hot, we would have stayed longer. I won't visit specially, but if you are in that area, it is worth it to come here for 15 minutes.
Free entry, and you are allowed to wander at whim. It''s unbelievably peaceful and very relaxing, you feel that you''re somewhere special
A busy city template right next to the royal palace on the main boulevard, and is apparently the most important Wat in all of Phnom Penh.While its importance is noted, as a visitor I found that visiting this Wat was a little more stressful than the others as it's busy all the time and because it's on the main road, it isn't considered tranquil.Nevertheless it is an important part of the local Phnom Penh community and is one of the Wats to visit to get to know the culture and lifestyle.
This Wat is the headquarters for Cambodian Buddhism. Despite that, it's not really anything special. It's large, but pretty similar to most other wats that you'll encounter. The only reason you may want to visit this one is because it supposedly holds an eyebrow hair of Buddha himself. They keep it locked away in a stupa behind the main building.