Angkor Wat Trip

We are a team of professional and experienced guides, from well to excellent English speaking, licensed by Cambodia's Ministry of Tourism.

Tel/WhatsApp: +855 12 910 578


  • jeep-tour-angkorwat-trip.jpg
  • private-dining-with-angkor-wat-trip.jpg
  • cambodia-primary-school-with-angkor-wat-trip.jpg
  • slide-new-4.jpg
  • elecopter-temple-country-side-view-with-angkor-wat-trip.jpg
  • mr-chhay-slide-1.jpg
  • sun-set-a-tonle-shap-lake-with-angkor-wat-trip.jpg
  • sunrise-at-angkor-wat-angkor-wat-trip.jpg
  • motor-bike-tour-angkor-wat-trip.jpg


Trip Advisor

facebook Page

Angkor Wat Trip Service
Jeep Explorer - Siem Reap
Dinning - Siem Reap


What to wear & visitor code of conduct

What to wear in Cambodia

Before packing your suitcase for your trip to Cambodia, you should consider two major points: the Weather and the Culture. Then prepare your clothes that are not only weather appropriate but also culturally appropriate. Actually, people should wear whatever they are most comfortable in, but a fair amount of modesty should be considered.

During dry season from November – April, when the weather is hot and humid, loose-fitting, lightweight, cotton clothing is recommended. You should pack long pants and long-sleeved shirts for hiking, trekking, or outdoor activities. T-shirts are very common for both visitors and locals. A hat and sunglasses will be useful for when walking around under the sun, as will a good sunscreen and mosquito repellent. Opt for a thin cargo pant or Capri-length pant instead of jeans, which are too hot for the tropics. A definite no-no in Asia is showing too much skin. Women keep it modest, not showing a bare midriff or wearing too short shorts. For general touring about the temples and daytime walking around town, shorts are more comfortable than long trousers, but be careful about insect bites and sunburn. Swimwear is acceptable on the beach and at pool but should be covered up when heading into town.

Cambodia can get quite chilly late at night or in the early morning in the cool months (December, January) and it is a good idea to bring a light jacket or cardigan with you. It's also good when you travel in a car as sometimes the A/C can get downright cold.

During the rainy season (May – October), If possible, you should bring a light rain poncho or a sturdy umbrella. However, plastic ponchos and umbrellas can be purchased cheaply at most stores in Cambodia.

While hiking boots would be too hot in the tropical climate, walking shoes/sneakers are good but sturdy hiking sandals are ideal. Open sandals are also ideal for exploring temples and their slip-on/slip-off quality is handy when you need to take shoes off at the door. Rubber flip-flops are good for wearing inside your hotel/ guest house room if you don't like going barefoot.

When you visit outdoor temples, including those of Angkor Wat, shorts and T-shirts are acceptable. Shoes and hats are generally removed at the entrance to pagodas. For visits to the Silver Pagoda in the Royal Palace grounds in Phnom Penh and the highest floor of Angkor Wat in Siem Reap, visitors are asked to dress more formally. Gentlemen are required to wear long trousers and ladies should wear long trousers or long skirts and keep their shoulders covered. Those who are not dressed respectably will be turned away.

Visitor Code of Conduct
Dress Code

Revealing clothes such as shorts and skirts above the knees and showing bare shoulders are prohibited in sacred places. Respectful dress is strongly encouraged in Angkor


Touching carvings, sitting on fragile structures, leaning on temple structures, moving or taking archaeological artifacts and graffiti are strictly prohibited. Backpack, umbrellas with sharp tips, tripods and high heels are discouraged from being brought it inside the temples.

Sacred Sites

As Angkor is a sacred site, loud conversation and noises and other inappropriate behaviour in Cambodian culture is considered to be offensive and may disturb other visitors. Please keep calm and be respectful.

Restricted Areas

For your own safety and for the conversation of Angkor, please comply with all signs on the site and be mindful of your steps at all times. Do not climb on loose stones.

Smoking and Littering

As a member of the World Health Organization, Angkor has been a smoke free site since 2012. Smoking cigarettes disturbs others and cigarettes can start bush fires. To protect the environment, please do not smoke and litter.

Candy or Money to Children

Buying items, giving candy or money to children encourages them not to attend school but to beg. If you wish to help the children, please consider donating to a recognized charity.


Monks are revered and respected. If you want to take pictures, please ask for permission first. Women should not touch nor stand or sit too close to monks.