The Cambodian Mine Museum is in the city center of Cambodia. The promissory note is a person who needs a three-meter manager. This nanny has been preserved from the Khmer Rouge period. It's all ice. The way you tell stories shows all kinds of mines left over from the war. The mines here are all on display, and they were excavated at that time, which is worth watching.
Former soldiers who survived the Khmer Rouge period told stories about mines left over from the war and their impact on the past, present and future of the Cambodian people. The museum is also a non-governmental organization charity. Ticket income is used to support the lives of people with landmine disabilities.
During the Cambodian Civil War, the warring factions laid countless mines throughout the country. Every army occupied a certain area of land and began to lay mines, which were soon wiped out by other armies. Of course, the location of the mines was wiped out together, and then the new army began to lay mines. No one knows exactly where and how many mines were laid.
After visiting the Mine Museum, I realized how terrible this thing is for human society. At the foot of Mount Bakan, in many sights of Siem Reap, such as the Dragon Pool, we can see the performances of small bands composed of disabled people. Although their traditional music is very beautiful and beautiful, they are all unfortunate victims of landmines.
The Mine Museum is near Tongwang City, not far from Cambodia's National Ceramic Museum, and can also be visited together. Museum is not big, or even some crude, exhibits are not particularly many, but it gives people a particularly impressive feeling, after visiting it, and then see the scenic area of those band players injured by landmines, you will have a deeper feeling.
Unexpectedly, there is also a Mine Museum here, which collects all kinds of mines. It is really an eye-opening place.