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Contact Admin. Its capital is called Phnom Tbeng Meanchey. The province itself is named after the temple of Prasat Preah Vihear, what is definitely the hotspot of this province. Much of the province is extremely remote and heavily forested. Unfortunately large logging companies have reduce the natural beauty of the landscape by carving huge tracts of pristine tropical hardwoods out of the locations. It is also one of the least populated provinces in the Kingdom of Cambodia.
This tranquil site is popular for the Preah Vihear temple, standing in the vicinity of the borderline between Thailand and Cambodia. Preah Vihear province has some of the worst infrastructures in the country.
There are no proper major roads in existence. Going around this province is not that easy if you're used to proper roads and usual transportation possibilities, as there are only a few pick-ups or some money-hunting moto drivers to take you where you would like to go. However, the province has a lot to offer for those, who are interested in ancient temple structures and remote villages without touristy influence.
Here in Preah Vihear you may find three of the most impressive legacies from the Angkorian era: Land mines still remain a real danger in Preah Vihear although the temples itself and the access paths have been painstakingly cleared.
Stay on the beaten trek, don't venture into any vegetation that has not been cleared recently, and heed the red warning signs, painted rocks and strings marking the limits of the demined area. Koh Ker is nowadays easily accessible from Siem Reap via Beng Mealea, but the other two still remain difficult to visit, requiring long and tough overland journeys and a distinct possibility to spend a night in the jungle.