PHNOM PENH TAXI


Phnom Penh is the capital and largest city of Cambodia, located at the confluence of the Mekong and the Tonle Sap rivers.

We are offering daily private taxi for mini VIP transport for sightseeing tour (DAY TOURS / MULTI-DAY & EXTENDED TOURS), and Long Distance (DOOR to DOOR) by the good condition of (A/C SUV car & Minivan), for the most popular routes from Phnom Penh to the cities in Cambodia and the border of Thailand – Laos – Vietnam.

We have drivers with a full driving license who can speak in English, and with over 10 years of experience in doing this job, we knew the road conditions quite well and have brought our guests to their destinations comfortably and safely.

Special Offer for Private Taxi in Phnom Penh


Only 155.00 US$

Phnom Penh to/from Siem Reap Sightseeing Tour

Tour Detail

Only 75.00 US$

Phnom Penh to/from Siem Reap by a Private SUV Taxi

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Our Vehicle Types


Toyota Lexus RX300 4 Seats

Toyota SUV ( 1 - 4 Passengers)

Toyota Sienna Minivan 7 Seats

Toyota Sienna ( 5 Passengers)

Grand Starex Van 12 Seats

Grand Starex ( 7 Passengers)

Ssang Yung - Van 15 seats

SsangYong Van ( 9 Passengers)

Daily Private Taxi Shuttle From Phnom Penh


Getting from/to the airport


There are numerous transportation options to get between the airport and the city, including taxi, shuttle bus, public bus, train, and tuk tuk. Taxi is fixed fare by zone, ranging from $15USD – $20USD.

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Private transport


Taxis from the public taxi stand at the airport cost a flat USD15 (October 2019), and tuk-tuks cost USD7 officially. Cash Only. If you are willing to lug your bags outside the airport fence you can catch a tuk tuk into town for USD5-6 depending how hard you bargain. If you want to avoid bargain you can order tuk-tuk using PassApp application(you will need a local sim card). The waiting time is not more than 3 minutes and price will be around USD4 to the city center (Nov 2018). When you finish your ride application will show the total price. For visitors on a budget without a lot of luggage, you can catch a motorcycle officially or unofficially, though be aware this ride can be extremely uncomfortable especially if you arrive during the afternoon or morning rush hour the trip can take about an hour in stop and go traffic. If you do catch a motorbike, the older types with the large flat seats are much more comfortable than the newer ones. A motorbike ride during rush hour on the back of a small seated newer bike is likely to be a very strenuous experience and highly not recommended. An expressway is in the works but in the meantime, it may take an hour to an hour and a half to get from the airport to the city depending on the severity of rush hour traffic.

Be aware during rush hour (3-8 pm) riding in on a tuk tuk can be very dusty and polluted with traffic fumes. If you are sensitive to this, taking a bus or taxi is recommended.

While tuk tuk is THE way to get around, note that some drivers cannot read a map, so that pointing out a destination on a map may result in a prolonged conversation with random locals!

What to See in Phnom Penh


  • The Royal Palace: (Bus Line 01 stop 37). 08:00-11:00 & 14:00-17:00. The Palace grounds include two magnificent pagodas: the Silver Pagoda and the Temple of the Emerald Buddha, and these are among the few public buildings in Phnom Penh really worth seeing. They were built in the 19th century with French technology and Cambodian designs, and have survived the traumas of the 20th century surprisingly well intact. See them early in the day before it gets too hot. No photography is allowed inside the Silver Pagoda and some of the Palace buildings. You’re expected to dress decently (legs must be covered to knees and shoulders must be covered), you can rent sarongs for KHR1,000 (plus USD1 deposit) and buy t-shirts for USD2 at the entrance. As of late August 2016 (for more than two years now, so maybe they gonna finish it soonish), the Napoleon III Pavilion is currently under renovation and is completely covered by construction netting. In general, the Palace complex has a more structured, formal, organized, and harmonious layout with a clear and specific architectural style compared to that in Bangkok, which has more styles.
    As of December 2017, the front desk appears to be adding an unofficial scam charge of 25 cents per person. When challenged they either claim the price is 41000 riel (it’s not – the official sign says it’s 40000) or it’s a currency conversion charge. Both desks are in on it, so unless you have a local guide or 40000 Riels on your person it’s unavoidable and very annoying. USD10/KHR40,000.
  • The National Museum of Cambodia: Street 13, Sangkat Chey Chumneas, Khan Daun Penh, Phnom Penh (opposite the Royal Palace, Bus Line 01 stop 37), +855 23 211753, +855 12 621522 (mobile) (museum_cam@camnet.com.kh, fax: +855 23 211753), Daily 08:00-17:00, last admission 16:30. Contains an excellent collection of art from Cambodia’s “golden age” of Angkor, and a lovely courtyard at the center. The main attraction is the statue of King Jayavarman VII (1181-1219) in mediation pose; other exhibits worth seeing include graceful statues of Hindu gods, ancient stelae (tablets) inscribed in Sanskrit and Old Khmer, and artifacts from a prehistoric burial site. Unfortunately, no photos may be taken inside the museum, although photography is allowed in the central courtyard. In the middle of the courtyard is the original statue of the “Leper King” (actually Yama, the Hindu god of death) from the Terrace of the Leper King in Angkor Archaeological Park. The pleasant little park in front of the Museum is the site of the annual Royal Ploughing Ceremony, at which the success or otherwise of the coming harvest is predicted. You may have heard stories of sightseers carrying umbrellas inside to avoid showers of bat droppings, but the bats have long moved out, after the renovation of 2002. US$10, audio guide US$5.
  • Wat Phnom: (on a hill at the center of a small park near Sisowath Quay, on St. 94. Bus Line 01 stop 21). The name means “Hill Temple”. The temple itself is notable more for its historic importance than physical structure, but the park is a pleasant green space and a popular gathering place for locals. A few monkeys keep quarters there as well and will help themselves to any drinks you leave unattended. There is no longer any elephant ride because ‘Sampo’ is retired. Beware the local women with cages of tiny birds; they accept money to release the birds for good luck, but the birds are overcrowded and overheated; when they attempt to fly away, they’ll often fall to the ground, dead of heat exhaustion. Admission: USD1.
  • Sisowath Quay aka Riverside: (Bus Line 01 stop 21 or Terminus of Line 02 and 03). An attractive boulevard running along the banks of the Mekong and Tonle Sap. It’s fronted by a large, long open space with manicured lawns, palm trees, and open pathways, all recently re-done as part of a Japanese funded project to upgrade the flood infrastructure along the river. The built-up side of the street is home to cafés and shops and the better class of bar and is popular with tourists and ex-pat Westerners prepared to run its gauntlet of touts selling drugs, girls, and tuk tuk rides. The esplanade along the river is also popular with Cambodians, who come here in the cool of the evening to enjoy the quasi-carnival atmosphere. It begins at the riverfront park opposite the Royal Palace and is perhaps best experienced in the early evening. Dawn at Sisowath Quay is also a busy time, with locals doing calisthenics in front of the Royal Palace, and the sun rising over the river. See A Stroll on Sisowath Quay for a self-guided tour.
  • Tuol Sleng Genocide Museum:(S-21 Prison): Street 113, Boeng Keng Kang 3, Chamkar Morn (Bus Line 01 stop 41), Daily 08:00-17:00. A school converted into Cambodia’s most important prison in 1975. More than 14,000 people were tortured here before being killed here or at the Killing Fields; only 8 prisoners survived. (which is a misconception, as you will learn in the museum) The museum is easily accessible and a must-see for everyone interested in Cambodia’s horrific recent past. The infamous “skull map” has been dismantled, although there are still skulls stacked in cabinets, implements of torture, and disturbing photographs of people dying. For an introduction and further reading, try David Chandler’s “Voices from S-21” (ISBN 0520222474). The documentary movie “S-21” can be purchased throughout Phnom Penh for USD1.50-2. Some of the entrance fees will go into the pocket of the museum’s director, who is the son of a government minister. And a warning to those who patronize the souvenir shop: don’t get conned into buying a ‘vintage’ Rolex, Patek Philippe, Omega watch as, despite the convincing claims of the owner that they are husbands; they are fakes. Instead, opposite the museum (No 28, Street 330) is a little shop called CHA that provides inexpensive handmade goods that are made by women disabled from polio and land mines. If you ask, you will also be able to tour the shop, meeting the female workers, and seeing where they study English. The admission fee is USD 5 for Non-Cambodians above 18 years old, and USD 3 for Non-Cambodians between 10 and 18 years old. Audio guides for Non-Cambodians are 3 USD per person (February 2018). The audio guide seems to have two standard 3.5 jack outputs so if you want to save some money, bring your own headphones and you can share the guide with your partner. You probably have to ask for non-guided option specifically as only the USD 8 (5+3?) option is listed at the ticket office. USD5.
  • The Killing Fields of Choeung Ek: (About 17 km south of Phnom Penh, 40min by taxi or moto or tuk tuk. Bus Line 02 Terminus Ta Khmao Market and tuk-tuk transfer). A former Chinese cemetery, this is where the Khmer Rouge killed many thousands of their victims during their four-year reign of terror. Today the site is marked by a Buddhist stupa packed full with over 8,000 human skulls – the sides are made of glass so the visitors can see them up close. There are also pits in the area where mass graves were unearthed, with ominous scraps of clothing still to be found here and there. It is a serene yet somber place. Regularly throughout the day, a small museum screens a documentary with gruesome video images of human remains that were unearthed when the mass graves were found in 1979. Recommended to visit after learning more about the Khmer Rouge terror at the Tuol Sleng Genocide Museum, however, like the Genocide Museum, this place is not for the squeamish. As millions were killed during the traumatic genocidal regime of Pol Pot and his Khmer Rouge, as a sign of respect you should wear respectable clothing such as long trousers with sleeved shirts or tops. Flowers and incense can be bought in front of the stupa. In 2005 the memorial site was sold to a private company A tuk tuk to the site should cost USD9-11 return (after haggling, of course), including stopping at the Genocide Museum on the way and waiting for you at both places. For cheaper transport, see bus 4C. Admission cost is 3 USD, although the advertised price is USD6, which includes the (very good) audio tour, with a choice of several languages. If you don’t want to do the audio tour, just say so and then you only have to pay 3 USD. The audio guide seems to have two standard 3.5 jack outputs so if you want to save some money, bring your own headphones and you can share the guide with your partner. US$6.
  • Wat Botum: (about three kilometers south of Wat Phnom, near the Royal Palace. Bus Line 01 stop 37). Historically the wat favored by royalty. In the 1930s it housed a charming young novice named Saloth Sar, who later in life changed his name to Pol Pot.
  • Independence and Liberation memorials: (Bus Line 01 stop 35). Impressive Buddhist-style Independence Memorial, commemorating the departure of the French in 1953, dominates the center of the city. Nearby is the Stalin-style Liberation Memorial, marking the Vietnamese capture of the city in 1979. The area is especially popular on weekend nights with locals when the multi-colored fountains are activated and communal music is played.
  • Olympic Stadium: (Bus Line 01 stop 37). Built-in the 1960s for an Asian Games that never happened, this interesting complex in a modern style has been sold off to a Taiwanese company in a murky deal by the Cambodian government. The new owners have recently renovated it and it has begun to be used once again as a venue. However, in the evenings a walk around the top perimeter is worthwhile: you can see hundreds attending exercise and dance classes, and get a view of the abandoned track below. There is also an Olympic-size swimming pool and diving pool with a 10-meter platform open to the public opposite the main building, across the track. KHR6,000 to get in, KHR500 to check your things.

France’s Cambodian colony was acquired late and was generally neglected. Consequently, there are not many colonial-era buildings, and those which remain are largely decayed. Notable exceptions are The Grand Post Office Building, Central Market, and Raffles Le Royal Hotel. Generally, any building in good condition, old or new, will be behind a big wall and security guards.

Certificate of Excellence Tripadvisor 2019
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