Go to Wangbo Temple from Wangbo Road. We saw some buildings and activities when we were almost there, so we didn't find the main temple until we got closer. Then we went to the temple. There are Buddha statues and pagodas, as well as some ancient murals and objects. This is one of the oldest temples in the town. It houses well-preserved frescoes from the late 19th century that depict Cambodia’s interpretation of the Ramayana. We saw a monk in the temple. I saw a few small tables in the temple, or a banquet. There is a huge metal bell outside the temple. When I started the tour it was about 9:30 in the morning, when there were very few tourists. From here you can walk to Wat Pera’s temple in 10 minutes.
This is a temple not too far from the old market in Siem Reap, because it is not near the main food and tourist attractions, so not many people come here to see it, but everyone has visited so many temples in Angkor Wat , I haven’t seen the existence of a monk, but here I saw a monk bathing for those who came to pray. This method really makes me hard to understand, but I respect their religious beliefs very much. Seeing scoops of cold well water pouring on their heads, they showed a relatively painful expression, but they must be very happy in their hearts, because a saint bathed them and washed themselves away. The so-called sin.
It’s very special here. It’s different from the lifeless stones that I saw before. There are people here. The temple in Siem Reap is actually more like a school because the local monks teach in it. A photo I like very much was taken here: the elephant guards the temple and the cat’s dream.
Came to this temple while walking around the city on the last day of Siem Reap. Very small. Almost no one. But some monks are telling the locals. I don't understand what I'm talking about. But the local people listened very seriously. A very quiet place. There are many stupas around the temple.