Siem Reap, Cambodia. Wandering around the city, at the bridge by the river, I found this courtyard. No one cared about it at the entrance. The courtyard was very large. There were various statues in the courtyard. There were not many tourists. It was a local temple, there were many monks and public welfare classrooms to teach English. Take off your shoes when you enter the hall.
Wat Preah Prom Rath is one of the oldest temples in Siem Reap. It was built around the Old Market of Siem Reap in 1371 and has a history of more than 600 years. The temple has been renovated in recent years, so it looks very new and exquisite, giving people a sense of brilliance. The wall decoration of the gate is also unique. The temple has a Buddhist lecture hall and a monk's vault with a large Buddha statue. The paintings in the gallery are very delicate. They all have a story. The scene of the celestial burial is also vivid and lifelike. To learn more, you have to go in and see it yourself.
We came to the front door of the "Wat Preah Prom Rath" temple under the green tree covers beside the old market. There is a Buddhist school on the right hand and a gallery on the left. The opposite Buddhist hall should take off its shoes, offer Buddha statues and merit boxes. On the right hand is the first golden orange wall of the temple, the second Buddhist School of monks, the Third Temple building with Khmer characteristics, the fourth big red boat sculpture, with many golden decorations, and the fifth white cow and pagoda. Thirty-six pictures were taken. For more information, please click on Travel Notes "Explore Angkor, Cambodia, and see the original tropical exotic scenery of Southeast Asia".
The temples in the center of the city are worth visiting without tickets.
You can come with a little English. There's a common dollar here. Most of the things and services are one dollar. Hotel room service and so on must be given to consumption, about 1000 Cambodian Riel / Heaven and Man, so in advance at the airport to exchange Cambodian currency is also quite cost-effective.
Across the river and snack noodles is $1.5.
This is a very large Buddhist Sutra in Siem Reap. Its gates and walls are magnificent. Because it's not a tourist attraction, it's not on our itinerary. On the way back to the hotel from the old market, we saw the park-like courtyard, saw the door open and went in. There are several Buddhist pagodas on the front. There are huge white horses with porcelain. The photographs are very beautiful. Walking inside, you can see the big classroom and the auditorium. The most inside is the monks'dormitory. The environment here is very good, the trees are shady, the birds are singing and the flowers are fragrant. It's worth visiting.
One of the oldest temples in Siem Reap, built in the late 15th century and early 16th century, has a history of 500 years. The Temple establishes a Buddhist lecture hall and provides accommodation for monks. In the 1940s, the abbot bar temple was renamed Wat Preah Prom Rath. There is a Buddha from 1358 to 1456. In the 15th and 16th centuries, a rich man donated a piece of land to worship it.